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Aut hor Weymouth High School 

Ti? , t . Year book _ 


3 1648 00232 7038 

WER 974.47 WEY 1950 

Weymouth High 

S c hoc 1 / Tec hnical H i q h 


3 -2- cJIasltlQc, 


REFLECTOR. ..1950 



Year Book 

Class Colors 

and GOLD 

Class Aolfo 


The Reflector i* published by students of Weymouth 
High School, Weymouth, Massachusetts. Editor, 
Sandra Stevens; Business Managers, Nancy Hurst, 
Mary Kennedy, and Rita Petzc; Faculty Advisers. 
Present! I!. Brown, Evelyn Silvester. James F. Steele, 
anil Alice W hite. 

Printed L\ Students nf the Printing Department 
WEYMOUTH Vocational School 

JAN 1 2 »4 

/// deepest appreciation of his many years of 
service as a faculty advisor of the Reflector, we, 
the Class of 1950, wish to dedicate this year- 
hook to Mr. James F. Steele, whose patience 
and friendliness have won him numerous ad- 
mirers. We hope, Mr. Steele, you will long 
remember us. 

Four Year High Honors 

Eleanor Jean Beals 
Barbara Mac- Belchei 
Hazel Evelyn Blenis 
Ira Sheldon Bloom 
Janet May Burrell 
Joan Fairman Graham 

James Francis I lorace 
Dorothy Ann Kelleher 
Marta Mapes 
Mildred Irene Nyberg 
Robert Warren Pillsbury 
Robe rt Lee Rowell 
Sandra Marie Stevens 

Four Year Honors 

Mary Elizabeth Bennett 
Elaine Evelyn Bowser 
Betty Ann ( larlson 
Martha jane ( !hubbu< k 
Joan Marie DiBona 
Doris Anne Donaldson 
Carolyn Mary Driver 
Priscilla I ,ouise Durbe< k 
Barbara Ann Frazier 
Dorothy Virginia Godfrey 
Doris Green 
Phyllis Greenblatt 
Ruth Alice Nash 

Elizabeth Meta Nerger 
Xancv Norwood 
William Leonard Payne 
Doris Elizabeth Pine! 
Phyllis Ruth Renahan 
Roy Hugo Richards. }r. 
Elsie May Saunders 
Norman Taylor Shaw 
Charles Hanson Sundin 
Raymond Eugene Tobey 
Barbara Jeanne Tukis 
Bernard Dexter Wrightington 
Janet Christine Wyman 


Dedication 5 

Four-Year Honor Roll 6 

Faculty a 

Class Officers ]2 

V ocational Officers 13 

Class Census 14 

Class History 15 

Class Prophecy 25 

Seniors 39 

The Perfect Senior 69 

High Honor Essays 71 

Class Activities 79 

Class Will 99 

Advertisements ] 03 



W XII X C 1 L. W ill I I II. Principal 

There is something in his looks which 
marks him a very learned man. 

THOMAS A. LYONS, Assistant Principal, 
"Is thai right? Yes? What's right?" 

RAY (.. PARKER, Director oj Vocational 

"Good morning, children." 

HILMER S. NELSON, Head of Department 
of Agriculture 
An investment in knowledge pays the best 
in interest. 

LAURA NASH, Secretary 

Here is a secretary yon will find 
Always willing, always kind. 

CLAIRE M. HEAVER. Assistant Secretary 
A smile lor each, a friend to all. 

MARION R. GERSTEL (Mrs.), Secretary 
of Vocational School 
\ winning smile is the keynote to hei 

DAVID W. AN N IS. Related Subjects, 

There's honesty, manhood, and good fel- 
lowship for him. 


A gieat coach makes a gieat team. 

MARY E. ARNOLD, Physical Education 
A pleasant smile shows a pleasant nature. 

Silence is golden. 

Jr., Auto Mechanics 

One of the verv best. 

Home Economics 

JAMES F. BOLAND, Sheet Metal, Related 

He is liked l>y everyone, especially his 


The price of wisdom is above rubies. 


A golden smile and a heart to match, 
n'est-ce pas? 

ERED P. CARLSON, Carpentry 
Master of his art. 

HAROLD E. CLARKE, Sheet Metal 
Eat, drink, and be merry! 

PAUL C. CLEAVES, Visual Education, 
Driver Education 
\ mind of knowledge is a mind thai 
never lails. 

JOHN K. DELAHUNT, Science, Social 

His love for sports is second only to his 
love for nature. 

C.onune rcial 

Her wonderful personality makes hei 
classes doubly interesting. 

HARRY F. DUNCAN, Printing 

A winning combination — a sense ol humoi 
and a thorough knowledge of his subjects. 

WILLIAM A. DWYER, Cabinet Making 
(rirls! Don't you wish you had taken 


First row: Hilmer Nelson, Joseph Whittemore, William Kearns, Otto Malm, Fred Carlson, Francis Martin, 
Thomas Lyons, Wallace Whittle. Principal, Francis Whipple, Russell Mazzola, George Klay, John Gannon, 
Richard Whitmore. William Simpson ; Second row: Eva Skala, .Mary Ml'Morrow, Rnth Mayo. Marie Ghiorse, 
Claire Heaver. Marion Gerstel, Louise Hill. Anita Petrucci, Mary Arnold. Olive Hackett. Edna Flahertty, 
Alice White, Jean Young; Third row: Virginia Nye, Helen Lyons, Evelyn Silvester, Dorothy Murphy. Mary 
(Hosier, Luara Nash, Janet Jack. Elizabeth Palmer. Marion Rapsis. Elizabeth Waterman, Harold Nelson; 
Fourth row: Dorothy Pearson, Herberta Stockwell. Esther Benson, Martha Yining, Louise Masters, Helena 
Keid), Alice Fay. Helen Norris, Dorothy Driscoll, Ervin Stuart, Prescott Brown; Fifth row: John Ghiorse. 
Russell Jack. Ernestine Canning, Margaret Langford, George McCarthy, Dorothy MacGregor, Jalmar Nelson. 
Waldo Swan. Clarence Lyond, Arthur Scott, William Erwin; Sixth row: Alvah Raymond, David Annis, 
John Collins, William Dwyer. John Delahunt, Lewis Bacon; Top row: James Boland, Frederick Iloyle, Paul 
( leaves, Harold Clarke, Eric Roy. Walter Gutterson, Philip Henley, James Steele. 


WILLIAM H. IRWIN. Social Studies 
High scorer on three accounts — as .1 
basketball coach, a teacher, and a good 

spoil . 

ALICE K. FAY, Commercial 
Eflic ien< \ is hei wat< hvvord. 

EDNA FLAHERTY, English, Guidance 
\ shining example <>l helpfulness i<> all. 

JOHN T. GANNON, Latin, Mathematics* 
Not a worn in the world. 

|OHN 1. GHIORSE, Mathematics, 


The picture ol friendliness. 

MARIE K. GHIORSE, English, Mathe- 
matics, Science, Social Studies 
\ merrj heari maketh a cheerful counte 

MAR\ I GLOS I ER, Librarian 
A book is a friend thai never deceives us. 

His patience and generosity are unexcel 

OLIVE E. HACKE1 I. Commercial 
I. iked l>\ all who know her. 

LEO A. HAYES, Physical Education 
A grand fellow, a wonderful sport. 

PHILIP u . HENLEY, Carpentry 
Skillful not onl\ iii building furniture, 
Inn also in building minds. 

LOUISI ]. HILL, Commercial 
Possessing friendliness and a sense ol 
humoi to lie great!) admired. 

FREDRICK H. HOYLE, lut<> Mechanics 
\ capable teacher, a better friend. 

Music's might) maestro. 

WILLIAM I. K.EARNS, Social Studies 

Small in stature, might) in \ocal power. 

GEORGE H. KLAY, Drafting, Related Suh- 
jects, lulu Mechanics 
Mo line) man can be found. 

Accurac) is hei password. 


Is il tin will, tin lessons should keep 
open our heav) eyelids to the wean night? 

HELEN (.. LYONS, English, Ancient Hist,,,-, 
Oh. blest with tempei whose unclouded 
ray can make tomorrow cheerful as today. 

DOROim (.. MacGREGOR, Con imr>, ml 
Mix'd reason with pleasure and wisdom 
with mirth." 

Ol rO H. MAHN, Civics, Guidance, Place- 

lie guides them on their way. 

|()ll\ F. \l \R I IN, Soria/ Studies 
Spring fever is helped along b\ such 1 
soothing voice on a warm day. 

LOI I s l B. MASTERS (Mrs.), Home Eco- 

Cherr) people- communicate their own 
good spirits to others. 

RUTH I MAYO, Science 
1 b 1 quiel and calm man net has won hei 
mam friends. 


His understanding and sense ol humoi 
make him well liked b\ all. 

GEORGI f. McCAR I 1 1 V s<,< ml si„,lirs 
Friendliness and patience are among his 
\iit ucs. 

MAR^ l Mc MORROW, English 

\ helpful, little push has .tided main ol 
us to leai 11 more. 

DOROTHY / MURPHY, English, Ancient 

she w.dks in a cloud ol good feeling lor 


HAROLD R NELSON, igricullure 
\lwa\s smiling, so the) sa\. 

Mow can we resist his winning way? 

|\l MAR N. NELSON, Cabinetmaking, Cm 
pentry, Science, Related Subjects 
\ joke in the mouth is worth two iii the 

HELEN M. NORRIS, Commercial 

I he world is such a happ\ place, let's 
enjoy ourselves. 

VIRGIN] \ M E, Guidance 

A great help and a kind friend to all who 
have the pleasure of knowing her. 

ORAL V PAGE, Physical Education 
Vs line a friend as he is an athlete. 

l I 1/ Mil III I . PALMER, Spanish, French 
\lwa\s read) with a smiles and a helping 

DOROTH\ PEARSON, English, Social 
SI u dies 

Friendship is the ke\ to happiness. 

\\l I \ I PE I Rl CCI, French, English 
I he- mildest iiiamici and the gentlest 
heart . 

AR FHUR H. sco I l . Mathematics 
His heart) laugh and happ\ smile, are 
what make algebra worthwhile. 

EVELYN si I A i s I ER, Art 
It is necessar) to feel beaut) in youi hear: 
before you can create it with your hands. 

EVA SKALA, Home Economics 

No longer need a man say, "Ob. il she 
could only cook!'' 

I WH S r. STEELE, Social Studies 

Don't wake up the slud\. 


"Well, what's wrong today?" 

Full <>l Inn and liked l>\ all. 

WALDO H. SWAN, Mathematics 

\ man of few words, but deep in thoughts. 

MARi I . rOOMEY, English, Ancieni His 

Her cheer) smile and sweet ua\ make an 
especiall) pleasant dav. 

MARTHA VINING, Latin, English 
In her tongue is the law of kindness. 

Rl IH WATERMAN, Spanish. English 
In youth and beauty, wisdom is but rare. 

ALICE M. WH1 I E, English 

Good order is the foundation ol all good 

RICHARD L. WHITMORE, English, Social 

\n understanding person woith his weigh' 
in gold. 

JOSEPH k Willi FEMORE, English, ///> 

\ll men commend patience, although lew 
he willing to practise it. 

MARION RU'SIS (Mrs), Physical Educa- 

\ pleasure to see and lun to know. 

\ I V \H RAYMOND, Mathematics 
A favorite with all his students. 

HELENA F. REIDY, English, Latin 

She ma) seem stein, hut wait awhile 
And shell come through with a read) 

ELIZABETH A. ROGERS (Mrs.), English 
\ jo\ ial disposil ion. 

ERIC A. ROY, English, Mathematics, Science 
\\ w a\ s u tiling to help. 

M. JEAN YOUNG, Commercial . 

What a treasure — a strong, vet gentle, will. 

1 i 



Joanne McKinnon 


Richard Russo 


Barbara Watts 


Betty Anderson 


Edwin Warrell 


Daniel 0' Donnell 


Robert Pillsbur) 


Ira Bloom 


Ler<>\ Huston 


Norman Shaw 


Priscilla Durbeck 


Robert Perrow 


Richard Russo 


Barbara Walsh 


Patricia Ahem 


Thomas Fa) 


Allan Drew 


Barbara Mapes 



loan Potts 


Dorothy Godfrey 

1 1 


The Class History Committee 

RAYMOND TOBEY; Chan man . High School 
GEORGE HUSBAND; Chairman. Vocational Schoo 

v \i.i \ Pi ropOLO 



September 5, 1946— 
Dear Diary, 

Today, we the class ol [950— seems like a long way off— have been duly 
initiated into the membership ol Weymouth High School. Taking an inven- 
tory, we found ourselves with stacks of books, a precious program card (issued 
with warning not to lose it and to copy it correctly— or we'd be sorry) plus 
pencils, pens, and rulers. The latter became handy later as offensive and 
defensive weapons! 

The first day is over and it's time to settle down to opening up the covers 
ol those books. 
September 21, 1946- 
Dear Diary, 

It's Friday. At least that's what the calendar said. However, in school it 
was Monday, with the program running backwards— just to confuse us fresh- 
men a little more, il that was possible. A little kindness was shown us 
however; the clocks were running as usual. The upper classmen seemed to 
understand all these mysterious changes. Possibly in three years, we shall, too. 

The purpose of all this contusion was to present a program in the audi- 
torium, where Mr. Whittle, our principal, extended us a hearty welcome 
and best wishes for a happy lour years. 
September 25, 1946— 
Dear Diary, 

The "Aggie" boys took the day off to go down to Mr. Kress's farm to 
learn how to sort and pack tomatoes today. They learned how to pack a 
basket ol grade-A tomatoes out of a pile of grade-C's by facing the best side 
out and adding a little bit of cellophane. From all reports it seems as if they 
had a very good time. There'll be many good farmers in the future, especially 
from Weymouth High School. 
September 28, 1946- 
Dear Diary, 

We had a football rally this afternoon. The football team was introduced, 
along with the cheerleaders and the coaches. High school is really becoming 
September 29, 1946- 
Dear Diary, 

Miss Nye is in England. Miss Flaherty has very ably taken over her work 
in the Guidance Office. 
October 2, 1946- 
Dear Diary, 

being freshmen has at least some good points! We go to lunch first, just 
think of those poor unfortunate juniors and seniors who have to wait until 
the third lunch period before they can enjoy that pleasure. 

We also have another advantage; we go down to the auditorium first when- 
ever there is an assembly. Maybe it would be better to remain a lower class- 
man—we probably shall, anyhow. 
October 17, 1946- 
Dear Diary, 

Today was "Dungaree Day." It seemed strange to see everyone wearing 
dungarees, especially in school. But, my, did it bring back those old summer 
memories! Why don't they pass a new law— "Dungaree Day" every day? 

November 10, 1946- 
Dear Diary, 

We were late lor school this morning. It was evident that those Lovell 
buses would break dcrwn sooner or later. Miss Vining was presenting one of 
her famous Latin tests the first period. Wasn't it too bad so many didn't 
arrive until the second period? 


Januar) 3, 1947— 
Dear Diary, 

The second hall oJ the school year began today. Although it is a new year, 
we are still freshmen; howe ver, now we have much more "hep" than last 
September. What a wonderful Christmas vacation we spent! There was 
]>leni\ <>l snow for many outdoor spoils. 

March 12. 1947- 
Dear Diary, 

The Spring Concert was tonight. What a superb job Mr. jack docs with 
the Band, Choir, and Orchestra! And even some ol our freshmen participated. 
We are really getting into things now. 

April 25, 1947- 
Dear Diary, 

We had a special communication from the "Aggie" boys in Vermont. It 
read something like this: "We have to work fifteen hours a da\ up here and 
for jusi one ol Uncle Sam's greenbacks a day. Oh. well, it has iis compen- 
sations! You should see the pretty girls up here!" 

May 21, 1947— 
Dear Dial \ , 

The band. Choir, and Orchestra left lor Hampton beach. N IL. today. 
Oh, those luck) people! They'll be home tomorrow night. Mr. Jack is going 
lo have main new members in his musical groups next year— as the rumor 
goes, anyhow. 

June 21. 1947- 
Dear Diary, 

At last the end of school lor two whole months! It doesn't seem possible 
that we shall be sophomores next year (maybe we shan't be -who knows)? 
Our class is finally getting established. Many ol its members have made the 
basketball, football, and baseball teams, and even more have been elected 
to the Stude nt Council and Reflet tor Staff. 

What a wonderful class we have! Don't you think so, "Dear Diary?" 


September (i. 1 947— 
Dear Diary, 

Once more we are back in school. Surprising enough, it seems good to get 
back. Everyone was exchanging news and gossip about his summer vacation. 

Those summer resorts certainly sound interesting! The "Aggie" boys are 
back from their summer on the Vermont farm; they're not much wealthier 
lint certainly healthier, il one can judge from those new muscles in their 
arms and that gleam in their eyes. We now have a new addition to our class 

(and what an addition!) the Trade School freshmen. They have only three 
years ol school so although they are only freshmen, they will graduate with us. 

October 5, 1!)47- 
Dear Diary, 

We had our usual reverse program today, but being sophomores now, we 
understand such minor changes. At an assembly, Miss Gill, our exchange 
teacher from England, gave an interesting lecture on customs in English 


November 12. 1947- 
Dear Diary, 

My, but those "Aggie'' boys are lucky! The Wirthmore Feed Co. treated 
1 hem to a chicken dinner and to a tour of the research laboratories, mills, 
and experimental farm. Pretty lucky! 


November 20, 1947— 

The Trade School carpenters arc busy getting ready to build a house, 

a Garrison Colonial type, for Wallace Driscoll on Ralph Talbot Street, 

South Weymouth. The boys will have some cold days to work, because the 

temperature has already begun to drop. 
November 28. 1947- 

Dear Diary, 

Thanksgiving recess is over and back to school again! The big football 
game last rhursday— Weymouth versus Hingham. The score Weymouth 27. 
Hingham 0. Can't beat that! The lootball team under Harry Arlanson did 
exceedingly well this season, having lost only two games. 
December 5, 1947— 
Dear Diary, 

W hat luck! A day oft lor us in the lower classes, it's a big day though tor 
the upper classmen, Career Day. Miss Nye and Mr. Gutterson have arranged 
a program consisting ol twenty-six occupational group conferences. Each 
student had an opportunity to attend at least two conferences. Sixty-six men 
and women from business, industry, and the professions took part and 
discussed their work. We are looking forward to participation next year. 

December 15. 1947— 
Dear Diary, 

Today Miss PetrUcci presented a Christinas play in which students from 
all classes took part. What hidden talents are here in Weymouth High! 

January 1, 1948— 
Dear Diary, 

New Year's Resolutions— 

1. We will do our home work every night! 

2. We will not skip school! 

3. We will be good boys and girls! 

January 5, 1948— 
Dear Diary, 

We should like to entrust to you, "Dear Diary," our New Year's reso- 
lutions. We will try ever so hard to keep them throughout 1918 and hope 
you won't be too strict in judging us. 

January 12, 1948— 
Dear Diary, 

The Spelling Bee Finals were held today, in which Billy Hughes was the 
winner. We have many good spellers among our classmates. 

February 28, 1949— 
Dear Diary, 

Ranks are out, but our resolutions seem not to have had much effect. 
We tried very hard, but there are no noticeable changes. 

March 15, 1 948— 
Dear Diary, 

The Sheet Metal Department started work on the heating system in Mr. 
DriscoH's new house. The house has really progressed: the entire job is 
under Mr. Clark's expert guidance and teaching. 

April 16, 1918- 
Dear Diary, 

In the cabinet shop, the Sheet-Metal Department completed the blower 
system lor removing sawdust from the machinery. This was one of the 
largest projects ever attempted by a high school. It received great comment 
from outside sources. 


April 30, 1948- 
Dear Diary, 

Those lucky "Aggie" boys got out of classroom duties today to go to work 
on farms for the summer. They seem to get all the breaks! Oh, well, it isn't 
loo much longer before we all shall leave lor the summer vacation. 
May 22, 1948- 
Dear Diary, 

The Band, Orchestra, and Choir came back from Hampton Beach, New 
Hampshire today. Despite the rainy, cold weather, the} returned with an 
"A" rating. A little rain doesn't stop us hard) New Englanders. 
May 30, 1948- 
Dear Diary, 

Cheerleaders were chosen today: Nanev Morris. Marie Severe, and Phyllis 
Lyden. We Eeel most proud to have members <>l the sophomore <lass among 

June 24, 1948- 
Dear Diary, 

S-w-i-s-h, out the Iront door. We're off for our summer vacations. We'll 
see you in the fall. 


September 8, 1948- 
Dear Dian . 

It's the half-way mark, juniors, to be exact. 

We had a wonderful surprise waiting lor us. All the rooms are painted in 
attractive pastel colors, making the surroundings more conducive lor stud) 
(obviously of little use lor some). There are new laboratories on the third 
Moor, the librar) is moved to the second Moot, and all typewriting looms arc- 
changed to the first floor. 
.September 21, 1948- 
Dear Diary, 

We're in the swing ol the football season with rallies led by our peppy 
cheerleaders. Many of our junior boys keep things moving on the football 
field, while others are preparing lor the winter track season. 
November 15, 1948— 
Dear Diai v . 

Girls, you would be wise to choose your husband from the members of the 
carpentry course in Trade School. They've had plenty ol experience in 
building houses. They've started on a second house —a "Cape Cod" for Mr. 
Thomas A. Lyons. |r. The house is located on Federal Street in Weymouth. 
The boys in the Sheet Metal Department are to install the heating system. 
December 5, 1918 
Dear Diary, 

What a wonderful time! The athletic teams certainly deserved that Vic- 
tory Dance. Everyone looked so different and attractive, all dressed up in 
his best clothes, especially the "fellars" with suits and ties. Among the 
guests was Mr. Dicker, the English Exchange' Teacher who came in Miss 
Mayo's place while she is in England. Mr. Dicker certainly finds our ways 
and customs quite different from those of the English. 
January 5, 1949— 
Dear Diary, 

Back again with man) resolutions for the new year. Nineteen forty-eight 
was a good year, but we expeel much to happen this year. 

Guess what! The "Aggie boys" have started a paper called the F. F. A. 
under the guidance of Bob Lincoln and Charlie Sundin. I guess the Reflec- 
tor will have some competition! Included in the "Aggie" news is the record 
of their basketball team, headed by the lady's man, Dick Delorey. 


April 29, 1949 
Dear Diary, 

At last the Senior Prom arrived. Many oil us attended and everyone had 
an exciting time. The gym was turned into a ship with portholes and all 
kinds of nautical decorations. It took a long time for the seniors to plan for 
their prom, but the results were excellent. The music was supplied by 
Donovan's orchestra and everything went smoothly under the guiding hand 
of Miss Norris. We kept thinking one year from now we shall be having 
ours. It just doesn't seem possible. 

May 2, 1949 

Dear Diary, 

All the science classes held an open house in the laboratories on the third 
floor tonight. It was really astonishing to see what our school could do. The 
biolog) classes had a beautiful rock garden and waterfall which took weeks 
to prepare. The chemistry classes had various exhibits, in one of which the 
making of cosmetics was demonstrated. Of course, the physics classes had 
many ingenious motors and gadgets, really complicated, but interesting. 
The exhibit was a huge success, with plans already being formed for one 
next year. 

May 9, 1949- 
Dear Diary, 

We finally picked our class officers and everyone was certainly happv 
about the choice. Our president is Dick Russo: vice-president, Frank Boyle: 
secretary, Barbara Tukis; and treasurer, Dorothy Godfrey. There was plenty 
ol competition, but these are the lucky ones. 

May 13, 1949- 
Dear Diary, 

Tonight was our first party. What fun we had in preparing for it! 
Dorothy Godfrey and her committee did a marvelous job on the decorations, 
making the gym look like a circus, with clowns and all kinds of animals. 
Damn Shea's orchestra provided music, while several of our juniors took 
part in the entertainment. Of course, the boys liked the refreshments best 
of all. Many of the teachers attended, and it was fun to see them dancing 
and "cutting up" with the rest of us. For the first time, we were together 
with the members of the Vocational School. Our thanks to Miss Ghiorse, 
Miss Silvester, and all others who helped make our party a success. 

May 15, 1949- 
Dear Diary, 

Our baseball team is unusually successful this season, but really doesn't 
get the support that the success warrants. 

May 20, 1949- 
Dear Diary, 

We all lined up lor pictures today. No lipstick, no hair-combing, no 
straightening ol ties needed— only the removal of all metal (remember, 
Mrs. Driscoll?) The weather was rainy when that famous clash was made 
from the side door to the X-ray machine. 

June 24, 1949- 
Dear Diary, 

We're back, blistered and burned to a crisp. If you turn us over, we'll crack. 
Our first experience with the sun this season certainly left us feeling slightly 
miserable. We feel that no record of our adventure at Old Silver Beach would 
be complete unless we recalled that certain members of our faculty took an 
unexpected dip. We wonder if Miss MacDougall and Miss Palmer will ever 
forget the Junior Outing. 

Bye-bye for the summer! 



September 8, 1949- 
Dear Diary, 

Is it possible thai we arc at last starting our senior year? From i lie record 
ol this diar) it must be! 

September 17, 1919- 

Dear Diary, *. 

We started oil the football season with a victory against Gardner, 38—0, 
Not bad! 

September 22, 1919- 
Dear Diary, 

We had an enlightening assembly on the art ol wrestling. It was somewhat 
disillusioning to wrestling fans to learn that it's all a "big lake." A lew of 
Weymouth's light-weights, namely Louis Poupolo. Jim Austin, and Billy 
Ingham, a< ted as assistants. 

September 24. 1919- 
Dear Diary, 

Our second game was with Everett. The store was 12— (i. Can we help it? 
We're just good! "Tweedy", Perrow, Fairfield, burns, and all ol the bovs 
were tops. 

October 7, 1949- 
Dear Diary, 

bulletin from the cooking room: The room is filled with students: 
they're turning white ami fainting b\ the do/ens. Now don't jump to 
conclusions: it isn't the cooking. Everyone's getting the needle lor the 
Schick test. Those who get a swollen arm will go back and get more needles. 

December 1, 1949- 
Dear Diary, 

The Student Council sponsored tin yearly Victor) Dance. Ol course, the 
lootball players could stay only until 10 p.m., because they needed sleep 
lor the Saugus game. 

December 3, 1949— 
Dear Diary, 

To top an extra special season, the Weymouth High team was invited to 
play a post season game with Saugus at Manning Bowl in Lynn. Weymouth 
High School was ahead 6—0 in the last minute ol the game when a long pass 
was thrown and Saugus went over the goal line lor a score. The conversion 
being made, the score was 7— 6 in favor ol Saugus. It was heart-breaking. 

December 5. 1919- 
Dear Diar) , 

We've been so bus) going to lootball games that we haven't had time to 
bring you up to date. The last game we told you about was Everett. Since 
then we've had a series of victories. We swept QuinC) off its feet by 14—0; 
Brockton. 13—6; Braintree, lb— 0: Dedham, 2b— 0: Somerville, that practice 
game, 28—0; and then Hingham, 28— 12. 

December 21, 1919- 
1 )ear Diary, 

Our Senior Christmas I'artv was a huge success. Santa Claus (Mr. Brown) 
saw to it that everyone received a gilt. The decorations were made to fit the 
Christmas season. Santa started the party rolling by chasing Miss Hackett 
around the gym, finallv catching her and planting a kiss upon her cheek. 

Mr. Reams started a new fad around school when he received a water pistol 
and amused himself by squirting the couples on the dance floor. Everyone 
agreed that the party was lots of fun. 


December 28, 1949— 
Dear Diary, 

Santa Clans lias come and gone. The boys have departed to Florida, and 
we're looking toward to getting post ( aids From the Southland. 
January 6, 1950— 
Dear Diary, 

School is rather quiet. The football hoys, Mr. Whittle, and the school 
coaches are still in Florida. We hear via Uncle Sam that they will stop oft 
in Washington. I). C, and New York before arriving home. 
January 10, 1950 
Dear Dial \ . 

The "Aggie" boys are sponsoring a contest to choose a "Miss Aggie" of 
1950. Thus far the semi-finalists are Anna Gomeau, Joan Williams, Lois 
Terry, and Joanne MacKinnon. 
January 20, 1950- 
Dear Diary, 

We've just had our annual Winter Concert. It had an unusually large 
appreciative audience. The band presented a "High Brow" version of the 
"Old Gray Mare", which was particularly enjoyed. 
February 10, 1950- 
Dear Diary, 

"Our Hearts Were Young and Gay," our senior play, was one of the most 
enjoyable plays ever presented at Weymouth High School. Priscilla 
Durbeck and Dianne Acklev were outstanding as the two feminine leads. 
Every member ol the cast was excellent. Miss Flaherty should be congratulated 
on her choice of play, her fine casting, and superb directing. 
February 15, 1950- 
Dear Diary, 

Our own Senior Prom is to be held on April 14. Robert Clow is chairman 
for the committee that is now busy considering, debating, and reconsidering 
the decorative scheme to be used. Miss Norris is directing, so we know it 
will be excellent. The Art Department, with Miss Silvester, will execute 
ideas in their usual co-operative, clever manner. 
February 16, 1950— 
Dear Diary, 

Are we looking forward to the Senior Banquet? We keep hearing from 
last year's class about the trays of delicious turkey, and the lobster, plus rolls, 
salads, ice-cream, and cake. Gerald Barton and Kenneth Hennebun are 
co-chairmen of the banquet. 
February 17, 1950- 
Dear Diary, 

We can't write any more. We're just sorry, but our time is up; in fact, 
past, and the printers want this masterpiece. 



Class ProphccN Committee 

ROBERT ROWELL, Chairman, High School 

WALTER KAETZER, Chairman, Vocational School 





















D1ANNE ACKLEY — Dianne has gained 
great tame since hei graduation from Wey- 
moutfa High School. She is now playing 
the leading role in a famous Broadway play. 

PATRICIA A HERN— Pat's good lasie in 
doilies is now available to everyone; for Pat 
designs clothes for teen-agers, which are pro- 
duced on a large scale in her own factory. 

WILLIAM AHLSTEDT— "Tweedy" is now 
playing professional football with the 
Chicago Bears. On the oil season he has a 
thriving Auto Repair Shop in Weymouth. 

ROBERT ALDEN — 1 hose important dis- 
coveries in atomic energy, which you have 
been reading about in the newspapers lately, 
may be credited to Bob, who is working as a 
research chemist for a large corporation. 

JOHN ALLAN — John is an accountant foi 
a Boston business firm, and we heard that 
his outstanding ability has placed him in 
line for a promotion. 

RICHARD ALLEY — Dick may be seen at 
any time leaching at Wentworth Institute. 
After graduating from Weymouth High 
School, Dick went to Wentworth, where he 
did so well that he was asked to remain as 
a teacher. 

JOHN AL.MQL'IST — Jack has been a sue 
cesstul linotype operator in the "Boston 
Herald." Recently, he has been appointed 
head of the composing room. 

B \ R \BARA F. ANDERSON— When you 
pick up your telephone, you are sure to 
hear Barbara's pleasing voice say "Number 
please;" for she is a telephone operator right 
here in Weymouth. 

BARBARA L. ANDLRSON — If you should 
happen to enter the office of a well-known 
Boston doctor, you would see Barbara cheer- 
fullj greeting the patients as they arrive. 

BETTY ANDERSON — I'm sure you have- 
all seen pictures of Betty on the covers of the 
leading magazines recently. She is now the 
most popular of the famous Powers' models. 

JOHN ANDLRSON— After graduating from 
Weymouth High School, John entered (be- 
held ol television. He is responsible foi 
many of its most recent developments. 

CHARLES ARNOLD— "Chisel" has changed 
his trade; he is now a mortician. At one 
lime, things were picking up, but now they 
are letting clown. His slogan is "Let us do 
your planting for you." 

ANN AUCOIN — Gerrv is the private secre- 
tary of a handsome \oung business execu- 
tive and it is rumored that she will soon 
become his wife. 

JAMES A USTIN — Tonight at Boston Gardens 
a large crowd is expected to turn out for the 
fight in which some unknown masked fight- 
er will attempt to win the title of World's 
Heavyweight Champion from big Jim 

PATRICIA AUSTIN — Pal is now teaching 
the third grade at the Pratl School. Hei 
cheerful smile and friendly personality have 
won the admiration ol all hei pupils. 1 hey 
hate the thought of passing on to a new 
grade and a new teacher. 

ROBERT AYDELOTT— Bob now special 
i/es in portrait photograph) because his sub- 
jects are more interesting, tie repairs old 
cars as a sideline. Soon he'll have one that 
really runs. 

LAWRENCE BABINO— There's Lawrence 
perched atop the telephone pole. He took a 
job at the Electric Light Company so he 
could have a bird's eye view of the goings on 
in Weymouth. 

WYMAN BALFOUR — The Trans-Continent 
Trucking Company has employed Wyman 
as the new drivei to transport feathers from 
New York to Hollywood to be used in 
ladies' hats. 

JEAN BARBONE — There is the new 
kindergarten where Jean is doing a wonder- 
ful job of starting Weymouth's little citizens 
out on the right foot. 

COLIN BARROW — "Bullets" has been down 
in the I riple-A League lor the past year 
and is hoping to come up with the Red So.X 

GERALD BARTON— Did you notice that 
Gerry's football team is doing very well un- 
der his careful supervision? Everyone is 
chee,ring lor him, especially those drum 

HENRY BATES— Henry, after furthei ed- 
ucation, is now chief accountant at the home 
office of an insurance company in Hartford, 

ELEANOR BEALS— Look at those happy 
smiles on the faces of the disabled veterans 
since Eleanor took the nursing job at the 
hospital. Her sole interest is taking care of 
all the buddies. 

ELEANOR BELC ASTRO — That new libra- 
rian certainly draws the people toward lil- 
erary interests. Eleanor suggests romantic 
novels as the best reading material. 

BARBARA BELCHER — There's Barbara in 
her "pert" white uniform, leaving the "New 
England Deaconess Hospital." where she 
renders her services as a special nurse. I hat. 
plus her housework, must keep her very 

MARY BENNETT— Thai new secretary 
to the latest bubble-gum concern is none 
other than Mary. She gets a bang out of her 
new position. 

ROBERT BENNETT— Bob is building an- 
other addition to his gas station. Business 
is so prosperous that he has had to add a 
new pump each year. 

I OR I- EN BE'I f'ENCOURT — Lorcen is now 
the most capable secretary thai the Super- 
intendent ol Weymouth has evei had. She 
is making a success ol this and also of hei 
recent marriage. 

VRNOLD BLACKWELL — "Dean" is now 
the teachei of the uewest subject at Wey 
mouth High. He is teaching atomic energ) 
and is doing verj well. 

WILLI \ N 151. AIR— Hill now Ins own 
chicken hum. 'way down in Virginia and he 
is making a big success of it, producing 
10,000 thicks a week. 

RICHARD BLAZO — Dick can be seen almost 
an) night at the new night club in Boston 
He is not only manager but the "bouncer" 
as well. 

HAZEL BLENIS — Hazel is now secretary to 
a big radio producer. She got her start in 
high school with Mr. Cleaves and has been 
doing very well ever since. 

IRA BLOOM— Ira recently made his first 
appearence as the youngest musician evei 
10 pla\ in Carnegie Hall. He plavcel his own 
composition called Bloom's Symphony. 

HARR^ BOW 'EN— Have you visited Wey 
month High lately and tasted the delicious 
food? The cafeteria is now supplied by a 
large 1. 11 m undei the management ol Ham 
Bowen, .1 Weymouth High "Aggie" student. 

ROBER.1 BOWES— Have son \isited that 
new modernized self-service gas station 111 
North Weymouth? It was built recently and 
is undei the capable management ol Bob 

Bow es. 

ELAINE BOWSER — Elaine recently com- 
pleted a two year Home Economics course 
111 a |uilioi College so that she might begin 
hei sucessful career as a housewife- 

MILDRED BOWSER— No wondei there 
have been so many juvenile delinquency 
cases lately. Could it be that Millie is the 
new judge in Oiiinev Court? 

FRANK BOYLE — Frank is now the young 
est and smallest Admiral in the Navy. No 
wondei there are so manv gills living to 
join the Waves. 

JOSEPH BRACCIA— "Joe Beef" operates a 
thriving business at the cornel ol Lake 
and shaw unit Streets, foe's Spaghetti and 
Pizza House. 

ROBER I \ BRESNAHAN— Have von visit 
ed the office ol the new doctor in North 
Weymouth latelv? II so. you've also seen 
Bertie, his new secretary, and incidently 

bis wilt - , tOO. 

ROBERT BRIDGES— "Red" is now a Sup 
reme Conn judge, after having graduated 
from Harvard Law School. Ibis proves 
thai redheads have fire to get plates in this 
u 01 Id. 

FRANK BRIGGS— Frank has a group ol 
st(xk cars which he is going to enter in the 
races in fune. 

ol the "beanie Company", niakei ol pro 
pel led beanies, recently returned home aftci 
spending .1 month's vacation in California. 
He is William Brocklesby, .1 former Wey- 
mouth High student. 

VLICi BROOME— One ol America's best 
band leaders has acquired himself a new 
chief (00k and bol I lew asbei . It is lovelv 
Alice Broome who makes a fine wile lot 
an) man. 

AUDREY BROWN— The United States 
Cavil Aeronautics Board has appointed .1 
new engineer who has brought along his 
wife with him 10 Washington. I be lucky 
wile is none othei than Widicv blown, the 
gnl whose beautiful eves have won hei 

JANE! BUCHANAN— "Scapel, muse. Acs, 
doctor." Why, it s |anet Buchanan I see in 
this Atomic Hospital in the Swiss Alps. My, 
Harvaid Medical School ceilainlv has pros- 

perous graduates! 

I Wll.s BUCKLEY — The women in North 
Carolina aie in a freilZ) about the new 
sergeant at the Marine Base at ( amp Le- 
jeune. He is none othei than fames Buckley, 
oh. these handsome brutes! 

I'M I. BUMPUS— "Bumpy" now has a 
license, so stay cleat ol the roads il von want 
to siav healthy. 

JOSEPH BURNS — The formei Weymouth 
High School tackle star is now playing loi 
the Philadelphia Eagles. Sport (litics say 
that foe has a place waiting loi him on the 
AU-Stai team. 

JANE I BURRELL — There is a new scien- 
tific sec rcl.ii v down al the Howe and Irene h 
laboratory that is just "tops". They sav 
there hasn't been sudl a good secretary 
there lor manv years. 

BEYER I A 151 SSIERE— New England Bap 
list's patients aie convalescing happilv with 
their new physical therapist, Beverly 
Bussiere. Beverl) certainly does wonders 
with hei patients. 

(ANE'l CALLOWAY — American Airlines 
has announced a new round-trip rare loi 
nips lo the Moon. In charge ol the busi 
ness end is lovely Janet Calloway, Secretary 
in Chief of American Airlines. 

MARY CAMERON— I he socielv column 
(he other night announced the marriage ol 
the socielv governess. Mary Cameron, lo the 
son ol the millionaire, Rtocker feller. Wc 
alwavs thought Maiv would find a ii(b 
future in life. 

CAMPBELL— Weymouth has ap- 
pointed a new first-grade teacher at the 
Nevin School. It's none other than the 
former Anne Campbell. Anne is happilv 
married to a publisher, and, bv a strange 
coincidence, has her son, Donald. Jr., as a 

BARB \ R \ CAN N IFF — General Mills has 
hired a new chid food demonstrate! at 
their modernistic factor) in Michigan. Ii 
is Barbara CannifF; and this luck) girl has 
all the comforts oi home with an atomic-en- 
ergy-powered kitchen. 

BENJAMIN CARDINAL— "Benito is run- 
ning competition with foe Heel in an Italian 
Pastry business on the corner <>l Broad and 
Shawmut Streets. 

DOROTHY CARL— "Swisher" has been do- 
ing the town since she left Weymouth 
High. During the das she's private secre- 
tary and "ves woman" to a rich spinster on 
Beacon Hill. When she- isn't working, she- 
needs a secretary to keep tract of all hei 
man) beaus. 

FAMES CARLISLE— Headlines ■Sonic Bar- 
rier Shattered. ' The new record 1505 M. I'. 
H. was set l>\ a voting Air Force jet pilot, 
James Carlisle. 

BETTY ANN CARLSON— The radio and 
television star. Bettv Carlson, has just re- 
cently purchased the Chicago Bears. When 
she isn't watching the team practising or 
playing, she's at home with her husband 
and two children. 

JOSEPH CARO— I he newh elected Secre- 
tary of War recently moved into his office 
at Washington. They finished painting his 
name on the door yesterday, so let's look 
and sec who it is. Well, if it isn't Joseph 

LILLIAN CARR— Capitol Row. in Washing- 
ton, 1). C. has a new tenant, the former 
Lillian Can. with her Secretary of the Navy 
husband and their three sons. These boys 
will soon follow their naval lather's foot- 

HELEN CAULFIELD— "Honey" is now 
private secretary to Cecil B. DeMille. in 
Holhwood. She isn't married as yet hut who 
would want to he with so main handsome 
males following you? 

GEORGE CHALMERS— George is manage 
ing editor of Chicago's famous "Midtown 

PAULINE CHANDLER— The music world 
acclaimed a new organist the other night at 
Carnegie Hall. OI course, it's none othei 
than petite Pauline Chandler, the old faith- 
ful musician for the Rainbow girls. 

WILSON CHANOVE— Wilson is now the 
star centre fielder for the New York Yankees. 
Vfv. these Southern boys certainly have the 
"\ou all" for getting places. 

NATALIE CHOATE— Natalie is now hap 
pih married to her former employer and 
shares half interest in their business, a 
road-side soda bar and gilt shop in Maine. 

MAUTHA CHUBBUCK — "Calling Superin- 
tendent Chubbuck." I hat's the repeated 
call over the loud-speaker system at Massa- 
chusetts General Hospital, and it's our old 
friend Martha they're calling. B\ the wax, I 
heat the last name- won't be Chubbuck aftei 
a few more clays. 

\\\ CICCHESE — "Nurse, please take my 
temperature." Well, it's Ann Cicchese: and 
m\. what a wonderful nurse she has turned 
out to be 

ROBERT CLOW — "Open your mouth, 
please." Oh. what a handsome dentist. II 
all dentists could be like him. there would 
be toothless women in America. Keep 
(billing. Buddy! 

LORIELIE COBB— The passengers of 
I nited Ail lines are at peace with sweet 
Lorielie Cobb as the hostess. Certain young 
men also think she's sweet. 

MARION COLAS A Nil — -Marion is peace 
lulh settled down with a typewriter, hus 
band, and a few children. The reason is 
that she's leading a double life — one as a 
secretary and the other as a wife and mother. 

DONALD COLEMAN— "Gopher" has re- 
cently accepted the position as chief photo 
grapher at West Point. H'm'm no wondei 
the American people have seen better pic 
lutes of Army's great football team. 

GLORIA COLLIER— "Attention! Shoul- 
ders back, girls!" That voice sounds famil- 
iar and it is; for it belongs to lovely 
Oloria Collier, who is now a captain in the 

PATRICIA COUGHLIN— 1 hear there i< 
going to be a new candy shoppe in C>uinc\. 
inn b\ none other than Pat Coughlin. 
Fanny Farmer has some competition now 

U.FRED COYLE — There's a new police 
man down in Weymouth Landing that has 
ticket fever. "Dont worry though, they're 
onl\ for the "Policeman's Ball". This young 
fellow is the "Pride of the Irish", Alfred 

ANN CREHAN — There's a new airline that 
has lialf-fare trips to Mais lor Weymouth 
High School graduates, and the putty chiel 
hostess is none other than Ann Crehan. 

EDITH CROSBY— The John Hancock In 
Slirance is the best insurance company in 
Boston as far as Edith is concerned. This 
is the fourteenth year she has been employ 
ed there and she is still very happy. 

CLIFFORD CIRRIER— Have you been to 
Symphony Hall latch!- II you haven't, go 
in and you'll find that one of yOUl (lass 
mates plays first Mute in the orchestra. 
Yes, it's Cliff Currier. 


EDITH CUSHMAN— Did you read the 
wonderful article on the Governor's Ball? 
1 1 was eleverl) written by that new young 
lii>\ioii Post Society editor, Edith Cushman. 
Good going, Edith! 

MARGARE I CUSHMAN— Peg in i960 has 
set up her own dress shop in Boston. Sonic 
of her original st\les are being copied b) all 
the large department stores. Also, it lias 
heen rumored that Pierre, the French Stylish 
is oH'eiing hei .1 contract to work with him 
in Paris. 

RITA D'ALLESANDRO — Have you heard 
that lovely new singer 011 the Dinner Clubr 
W'cll. listen il vou haven't. Tune in ever; 
evening at 6:30 and listen to Rita. 

CHARLES DeCOSTE— The curtain's going 
up on your favorite television drama, pro 
dined and directed by the famous Chuck 
DeCoste. You've certainly hit the top, 

[OSEPH DeGRENIER — A fifty- three ton 
turbine has just heen installed at Niagara 
falls h\ one of the nation's leaders in Elec- 
tronics. Joseph DeGrcnier. 

RICHARD DeLOREY — The "queen Man 
has just clocked in New York with man) ce 
lebrities aboard. The new captain, only si\ 
\ears out of the Maritime Academy, is Did. 
DeLoi 1 \ . 

PHYLLIS DENAUL1 — lake a letter 
please." said the President of General Mo- 
tors, who has now one of the most efficient 
secretaries in the Business. Phyllis Denault. 

(OAN DESMOND— After four \ears leading 
the college hand, a former Weymouth High 
School drum majorette has finallv reached 
the top, The Cities Service Band of America. 
Vcs, it's Joan Desmond. 

LEO DESMOND — After a thrilling gunfighl 
and pursuit through the streets. Captain I.eo 
Desmond and his men finally captured the 
mob that had heen terrifying the citv with 
daring hank rohheries. 

JOAN DiBONA — "Have you an appoint- 
ment, please!-'' Haven't we heard that voice 
before? Surely, that's Joan DiBona working 
lor Doctor Pain in the Little Building. With 
a secretary like that, no wonder he is so 
bus) . 

PHILLIP DiTULLIO — Phil is now the head 
salesman of the Cadillac in this territory. He 
leads all in the sale of automobiles in New 

JANET DIXON — Well, who's this taking 
dictation? Why, it's Janet Dixon, now a 
medical secretary for the Mayo Clinic. 

ROBERT DOHERTY— Are you planning 
to go hunting or fishing? If vou want a good 
guide and equipment, visit Roh Dohem's 
Sporting Goods Shop. 

VLPRED DONADIO— I doubl il you could 
possihlv have missed seeing those enormous, 
new, long-distance moving vans that aie pan 
ol Al's trucking concern. 

DORIS DONALDSON— It wis no mistake 
when Doiis was .voted the- prettiest and hesi 
secretary the) ever had at Mao's in New 

FRANCIS DONOVAN— Frann) was so pop 
ular with all her students that they all went 
in mourning when she left last week to be 

SHIRLEY DOW f. LI. — I saw Shirle) Dowell, 
private secretar) to the famous detective 
Sam Spade, at the Stork Club last night with 
Dick Tracy. 

ALLAN DREW— Call on Sherlock Drew il 
Miu are robbed or murdered. I've heard lit 
never leaves a case unsolved — no matter how 
much it costs you. 

VIRGINIA DREW—1 saw Virginia and her 
two livelv sous the other dav. She looked 
very happy. Married life seems to agree with 

PATRICIA tXRISCOLL — Pal is private sec- 
retar) to the world's most brilliant surgeon, 
who is at present at the Mayo Clinic. 
I here's Ijccii rumors of wedding bells foi 
them soon. 

CAROLYN DRIVER— Carolyn is one ol 
those cute nurses who can be seen anv d.iv 
raising the blood piessure of her patients at 
the South Shore Hospital. 

WALTER DUKER— "Duke" is now Wey- 
mouth's new Park Commissioner. Since he 
was elected, new parks have been planned. 

PRISCILLA Dl fRBECK — Prise ilia, who com- 
bines home-in. iking with her modelling ca- 
reer, has just been chosen "The Model 
Mother of 1960". 

MARGARE I EASTER— Margaret is now 
dealing lasliious in Hollvwood for all the 
movie stars. She's the most popular elie-ss 
maker there, and she looks well in hei cre- 
ations herself. 

FAITH EATON— Faith and her husband 
have just returned by plane from Palis, 
France, where they spent the past summer. 

NANCY EDWARDS — Nanc) went to Alaska 
10 teach lit lie Eskimo children the funda- 
mentals of shorthands and typing, but I've- 
heard rumors that she soon will marry a 
gold prospector. 

EDNA ERICKSON— Edna has a new cook 
book. How To Cook in Ten Easy Lessons. 
She had it published last week. Her bus 
land claims that nobody is a more capable- 
cook than she. 

I HOM AS FAY — lommv. who made his tele- 
vision debut after his graduation from W'ev 
mouth High School, is now one of the high 
est paid television stars on the N. B. C. net- 


seen the nc-w coach at Weymouth High, take 
a look! li s none other than that great foot- 
hall hero, Heil) Fairfield. 

DONALD FERGUSON — 1 learned the othei 
da) Donald Ferguson, the [anions ex- 
plorer, has just discovered a new island in 
the South Pacific. He's named ii "Dreamer's 

GEORGE FINLAYSON— George is now 
teaching at Boston University where he was 
an honor student for four years. 

ELIZABETH FISHER— When you entei the 
office of Dr. Regan, prominent eve specialist 
in Boston, you will find an efficient medical 
secretary who will put you at ease immedi- 

IDA MAE FISHER— Although main other 
large firms have tried to employ her. Ida 
Mae has remained at Lever Brothers, and 
the chief executives's son seems to be one of 
the most important reasons why. 

CHARLES FITTS — Weldon Wright, the 
new dramatic actor that made Broadway sit 
up and take notice in the drama. "The 
Violin", would be more familiar to us as 
Charles Fitts. 

SALLY FITZGERALD — Sallv began by- 
teaching the children of the stars in Holly- 
wood and was very popular with her pupils. 
She's now playing parts in the movies — she 
may vet be a star herself. 

VIRGINIA FLEMING — Virginia will leave 
her position at the John Hancock Building, 
where she's been breaking all speed records. 
The reason she's leaving is the solitaire on 
her third finger, left hand. 

WILLIAM FOREST— If you're been won- 
dering who is the designer of all those mod- 
ern homes that have been popping up all 
over Weymouth, wonder no more! It's Bill 
Forest, contractor and builder. 

'..FORGE FOSTER — Frank finally received 
a contract to build a bridge spanning the 
\inazon River. 

JUDITH FOSTER — Judith and her hus- 
band made a record-round-the-world flight 
in their private rocket ship. Next trip, they 
plan to aim for the moon. 

BARBARA FOX— Barbara is that cute little 
stenographer we often see clashing around 
QuillC) Court. Her career may be cut short, 
though, because it is rumored that one of 
those handsome young laweyers there in- 
tends to change her name to his. 

BARBARA I RA/IER— After breaking all 
speed records at Katherine Gibbs, Barbara is 
now leaching other young ladies to break 
records there. 

GEORGE (..MAIN— Although George is 
kepi verv busy with his duties as assistant 
principal at Weymouth High School, he still 
finds time to amuse his young twins, Poll) 
and Paul. 

MARY GAROFALO— Mar) has just married 
hei hoss. This is an example of things which 
usuall) happen only in the movies. 

PAUL GAUTHIER— "Gaucho" is at the 
height of his career as a wrestler. Next week 
he has a big match coming up in the Garden. 

CAROLYN GILL — Carolyn is now touring 
the country with Fred Waring. In the near 
future, she hopes to get an audition lor a 
Broadway musical show. 

JAMES GILLESPIE— 1 hat rugged, good 
looking Physical Education teacher at Boston 
University is none other than Jim Gillespie 
of Weymouth. He has just been offered a 
position as assistant coach there. 

SYLVIA GLOVER— "Miss TV" of 1955 took 
time out from her coast to coast show last 
week to go on her honeymoon to Sun Valley. 

DOROTHY GODFREY — The new Art Edi- 
tor of "Fashion Magazine" is the youngest 
they have ever had, but in spite of this she 
is one of their most talented. 

|OHN GORMAN — John has opened his own 
restaurant in North Weymouth. From his 
heav) bank deposits each week. I judge busi- 
ness must be thriving. 

JOAN GR\HAM — Joan has just completed 
her new book entitled "My Ten Yeais in 
Afghanistan". It tells of her many experi- 
ences there as a missionary. 

DORIS GREEN— It you see young children 
hurrying to school in Weymouth, you will 
know the reason is that they are anxious to 
begin classes with their favorite teacher, Miss 

PHYLLIS GREENBLATT— Phyllis has just 
returned from a nation-wide tour. She has 
been lecturing on a new and easier method 
of teaching high-school students. 

RICHARD GREGOR— "Dicky Boy" is work 
ing on his "777 Specials" with which he 
nopes to enter the Indianapolis Speedwa) 
Contest in May. 

ROBERT GUIDICE— Bob has just opened a 
secretarial school in Boston; the young ladies 
can be seen standing in front, waiting to get 
in for miles and miles. 

KATHRINE HACKETT— I've been wonder- 
ing win all people have been coming out of 
the office at Logan Airport? It must be that 
Kay is their smiling, new receptionist. 

NEAL HAMILTON— Neal is now teaching 
biology at Windham High School after re- 
ceiving his degree at Boston College. It 
seems he just couldn't keep awav from his 
home stale of Connecticut. 


ikon as the new head <>l its advertising com- 
mittee, "Yumm) Crummies", that line old 
cereal, has had a sales increase of 50%. 
PAUL HANIFAN— Have you seen the Cop- 
lev Plaza since il has been redecorated"' 
I lie compliments belong 10 Paul Hanifan, 
who developed this art of decorating tot 
C. Y. O. dances. 

PAULINE HANIFAN — Il was Pauline Haiti- 
fan who started the stvle of women's being 
disc jockeys. Now she is one of the best. 
Listen to her program on W. E. E. I. every 
night from 10:30 to 11:00 

SALLJ HANIFAN— Sally's voice can be 
heard whencvci von dial "Information 
Please", but I've heard that soon she is to 
marry a prominent store manager. 

New York's leading con traders. He is work- 
ing foi a \en famous concern. He is now 
planing to do over one ol New York's famous 
night ( lubs. 

BARBARA HANSEN — Barbara Hansen, re- 
cently graduated from a prominent model- 
ling school, is living 10 make up her mind 
whethei to accept one of her main offers 
from modeling companies, or an oiler from 
a "certain someone", 

BARBARA HARDY— Why, there's Barbara 
Hard} busily working away for the editoi 
ol the J01nn.1l American. Yes, she is his 
private secretary, bul it's rumored she may 
soon slop being a career girl and marry i 
well-known millionaire. 

DAVID HARRIS— Did you know David 
has formed a band of his own and may 
yel become anothei (.cue Krupa? He may 
be heard on many populai records of the 


HARTY— Have you seen the new 
teacher <>i Carpentry at the Weymouth Vo- 
cational School? It is none oilier (ban 
|< >l 1 1 1 11 v . 

ROBER I HARVEY— "Bert" has been a 
travelling salesman foi Hunter's Carpenliv 
I ools. 

DOROTHY HAWKS— Dotty has now 
become a professor ai Gordon College, her 
old Alma Slater. Previous to this, she trav- 
elled all ovei the globe as a missionary. 

IANE1 HAYDEN— Don't expect Janet Hay 
den to leave South Weymouth for good 
when sin- goes 10 California this summei 
as the interests on Oak Stieet are too strong 
for her to resist! 

BERNARD HEALY— Say, did you know 
thai "Brud" is now a professional basketball 
plaver foi the Boston (bellies:' No wonclei 
the games are so well attended! 

now working in the John Hancock Insur- 
ance Company in Boston and has increased 
business 100%. Did you know that all the 
men customers come in regularly to pav 
their bills in order to catch a glimpse of 

NANCY HEMINGWAY— Nancy and hei 
football star have jusi returned from then 
honeymoon, They are now living in a lit- 
tle, rose-covered cottage in Lover's Dale. 

LORRAINE HERALD — Lorraine is now 
the number one secretary to a well-known 
ladio executive, bin she- spends most of hei 
time with a certain pitcher who plavs for 
the Red Sox. 

RICHARD HIGGINS — "Higgy" has opened 
.1 thriving garage in his hometown and is 
doing a good business. 

HELEN HOBSON— Helen was recently 

voted the most populai nurse of Biockton 
Hospital, but it's been circulated that soon 
she may marry a prominent football player. 

KENNETH HOLBROOK — Ken has just re- 
turned to South Weymouth, alter touring 
the nation with bis world-lamous "Hell 

JAMES HORACE — Did you wonder why 
President Truman recovered from his recent 
illness so quickly? With thai celebrated 
physician, James Horace, tending him, he 
couldn't fail to get better. 

WILLIAM HUGHES — If you have a ques- 
tion on bow 10 build a new substantial 
bridge, why don'l you consult Bill, who has 
recent I v finished drawing up plans for a new 
George Washington Bridge? 

DONALD HULL — Donald Hull is now the 
feature cartoon-artist of the "New York Tri- 
bune." He is the authoi of the comic strip 
"liials and Tribulations of 217". 

GEORGiF III SHAM) — "Georgie Boy" is 
now happily married and is the proud parent 
ol a beautiful set ol twins. 

LEROY HUSTON— After Leroy Huston 
graduated from Wentworth, he set up his 
own shop. Now he is the proud owner of 
a million-dollar business. 

WILLIAM INGHAM — Bill Ingham is now 
practising dentistry. For a brightei smile 
(and a good looking dentist), go cpiicklv 
and make an appointment with Bill's sec 
1 clai v . 

J LAN JACOBSON— An efficient, lovely sec- 
retary is Jean Jacohson! She has worked 
in town since she graduated from high 
school and is now the president's private 

JOHN JENNINGS— John has just been 
named football coach of the vcar. His 
famous team, the "Weymouth Amazons", 
has just completed theil fourth undefeated 
year in pro-football. 

MARILYN JENSEN— Since Jensen started 
work at the Fii-st National Bank, all the 
old faithfuls have given up hope for the 
presidents son. Who could compete with 
her and her lovelv blond hair? 

DAVID s. JOHNSON — No, being a mil- 
lionaire hasn't gone to David Johnson's 
head. After finding his own way up the 
ladder of success, he is willing to help 
others do the same. 

DAVID T. JOHNSON — Have son seen those 
ultra-new automobiles that were invented 
In none other than our own Dave T. 
Johnson? He is now a prosperous business 
man with automobile factories all over the 

ROSALIE JUDGE — Rosie has just written 
a book about her adventures as a woman 
reporter of the "Maroon and Gold'' and 
fiom all reports, the book is now one of the 
best sellers of the vear. 

WALTER KAETZER— There is another 
new leather in the trade school? Who is 
he? Why, he is none other than "Jug" 
leather of Drafting. 

JOHN KALTOFEN — John is now a siu- 
cessful Fuller Brush salesman and travels 
all over the country, enchanting the house 
whes into buying his products. If his work 
continues to be so successful, he may become 
the president of the business. 

ROBERT KEANE — "Rollo" or "Kanege" is 
now running a motor mart in his back 
yard. Come one, come all! 

WILLIAM KEEFE— Bill who has just 
completed his four-year course at the U. 
S. Coast Guard Academy at New London. 
Conn., graduated with a degree of Bach- 
elor of Science in engineering and a com- 
mission as ensign in the Coast Guards. 

DOROTHY KELLEHER — Dottv Kelleher 
graduated from University of Massachusetts 
at the head of her class. As one of the best 
women doctors in the U. S. A., she has her 
office im New York Citv. 

JOAN KELLEY' — Whenever you're tra\el 
ling through Rhode Island, why don't you 
look up Joan, who lives there with her 
husband Gene? Joan, in her spare time, 
helps out with the work in a local orphan 

KENNETH KELLEY— Ken, after rescuing 
a family From a burning estate, has been 
appointed Assistant lire Chief. 

MARY KENNEDY— I hear American Air 
lines are on strike. Thev are demanding 
that their company get a few airline host- 
esses like Mar) Kennedy instead of letting 
United Airlines get them all. 

EDWARD KEOHAN— Eddie is now writing 
daily column in the Journal American, be- 
sides being a feature reporter for the paper. 
Retenth he won the Pell Mell Award for 
notable service in the field of journalism. 

\NN KERTON — It's a good thing married 
uomcn are retained as teachers now. Other 
wise, the third graders at Bicknell School 
would be broken-hearted when their dear 
Miss Kerton left to be married in June! 

ELAINE KLINGEMAN — Have you heard 
about Elaine? She is now doing \ei\ well 
as an ait ist in New York City, but I've 
heard thai she ma\ soon wed a prominent 
comma ndei and settle down to raising a 

JOAN KNOW LI S— Where is Joan? L'p in 
the North Woods raising onions with 
her Al. 

WAYNE LAI LINEN— This renowned art 
isi lias treated a (omit strip relating the 
adventures of his latest novel, "Travel in the 
World's Far Corners." 

HENRY LANAHAN— He is an ensign on 
the U.S.S. Massachusetts and has just com- 
pleted his requirements foi the rating ol 

LOIS LARSON— Lois, like the capable ca 
reer girl she is, keeps the home office of the 
Louise Longchamps Enterprises running 
smoothly . 

PAULINE LATTEO— After being an effi- 
cient secretary to a famous surgeon. Pauline 
is going to become his full-time help-mate. 

JOHN LATUS— John, who was a high- 
honor student at Duke University, has com- 
pleted graduate work in the literature field 
and has accepted a position on the New 
York Times. 

GERALD LEARY— The American Cham 
pion golfer and owner of an exclusive Miami 
pro golf course is none other than Gerald 
Leary. He is on an exibition toui through- 
out the country. 

FRANCIS LEONARD— Francis is a recent 
graduate of the U. S. Maritime Academy 
and has advanced to the rank of captain for 
his work in capturing a syndicate of east- 
coast rum-runners. 

NANCY LESCAREEAU— This (harming 
young miss is happily married and has a 
sweet little family. 

ALDRICH LIBRFY— Libbcv is now a 
proprietor of one of the biggest used cat 
lots in America. 

ROBERT LINCOLN— The partner in the 
mighty Sundacoln Chicken Empire is Robeit 
Lincoln who has returned to the small town 
in N. IL. where his fortune was made, aftei 
marrying a certain Hingham lass. 

recent graduate of Massachusetts State and 
has been supplied with a laboratory to con- 
tinue research work in the chemistry field. 

groomed, attractive Louise is busy globe- 
trotting, selling her world-famous products. 

MARJORIE LOUKOLA— Marj continued 
with the same job she had during her 
senior year until last month, when she be- 
came one of the season's loveliest brides. 


RICHARD LUNDGREN — After being ;i 
four-year honor student in finances at 
Cornell, Richard has acquired part interesi 
in a famous broker's office in Wall Street. 

PHYLLIS LYDEN— Phil lias reached the 
pinnacle ol happiness and Came. She has 
been competing in the Olympic swimming 
meet for four years! 

WARREN MacCALLUM— This noted an* 
ihor of over two score novels is now writing 
his latest adventure story on a cruise through 
the Sou ill Seas. 

KATHLEEN Mac DON ALD — Kathleen has 
achieved her life-long ambition of being 
Supervisor ol \iuscs .it the Boston City 
I iospital. 

and hei husband aie managing a roller-skat- 
ing rink, and it's the most popular teen-age 
rendevous in town. 

her material duties. Barb serves as secretary 
to her brilliant husband, an engineering 

spends six months winning the world with 
her singing, then si\ months in solitude 
expressing hersell in poetry. 

(OANNE MacklNNON — 1 he grid ol 
Joanne's employei is unbounded for she has 
left 1 1 iiii minus a secretary to spend more 
time with her family. 

GENEVIEVE Mac LEAN — "Gennie" is run 
nine a photographic; agency; she is particu- 
larly interested in taking the senior class 
picture ol icjfio. 

JANET Mac LEAN — The ever efficient 
Janet may now be found in the office of 
Mr. Ma pes, filling out working certificates. 

DOROTHY MacI.IOD— Dottie is a bush 
pilot on the morning mail flight from 
[uneau to Fairbanks, Alaska. 

LORRAINE MacPHERSON — Lorraine has 
opened her own dancing studio and is kepi 
busy teaching the children of her formei 

DONALD MADDY— The World's champion 
golfer. Donald Maddy. has recent h acquired 
over a million dollars for exhibitions thai 
he expects to use in developing a pharma 
cist's research laboratory. 

LORETTA MADDY— Tenna has just in- 
vented a new typewriter which folds com 
pacth into pocket book si/e. This is a great 
asset, because she is constanth living across 
the continent to fill assignments. 

BARBARA MAPES— Barbara runs an aiito- 
repair agency and supplies herself with busi 
ncss. There are a great main auto accidents 
down on Earth. 

MARI A MAPES — Before her marriage to 
the editor. Malta could have been found 
working as head librarian in the "morgue' 
of the Times. 

JEAN MARAGET— II you see a girl leaping 
down the street, il will be [ean with her 
new pogo-slie k -walking shoes. W e predict 
she will go fat. 

BARBARA MAZZA— California, here she- 
comes! Barbara is back in California, typing 
scripts for Cecil B. de Mille. 

DAVID MCCARTHY— Dave is one of 
the better garage men in the country and 
soon will have a business of his own 

| WH S McCLUSKEY— "Litle Jim" is doing 
what he wanted. He's a plain seaman oil 
the coast. 

JOHN McCULLOCH— John is the lad who 
recently accepted the rank ol captain on the 
Massachusetts Stale Police Force. 

MAR1 McGLYNN— Have you noticed the 
new teacher of physical education? It's 
Man McGlynn, returned to her old Alma 

MARJORIE McGLYNN— Travel by busi 
See (he world in comfort! Mc(. hnn's main 
moth bus service will carry you anywhere. 

RICHARD McINTOSH— Richard has re- 
ceived an invitation to represent the- United 

States in the Olympil Games as captain ol a 
^olf team. 

MALCOLM McKINNON — The diary king. 
Malcolm Mckinnon. has developed a inn 
nopoly of the entire New England Dairy 
Products industry. 

CHARLES McNAMEE— This enterprising 
classmate has acquired a vast fortune 
through his development ol a new breed of 
dairy cow. He attributes his success to his 
training in the F. F. A. 

RICHARD McRAE— Richard McRae, the 
noted vouiii; Boston surgeon, has recently 
been elected President ol the- American Med- 
ical Association. 

IOIS MELCONDA — Did you see those ador- 
able twins thai won the baby contest"- You 
know they inherited their beauty from theii 
mother, who is none other than our own 
Lois Melconda. 

that our little blond from 224, namely, 
Margie Melville, is now in Paris? She liav 
elled In one of those new-fangled jet planes 
this morning. I understand she is scc- 
retary to our foreign minister there. 

ROBERT MI R I I N— Men has his own 
print shop in South Weymouth and is teach 
i 1 114 the little Merten's the trade. 

JAMES MILLS — James is that well known 
photographer lor Life magazine. His pic- 
tures have helped the company tremen- 

ALFRED MONAHAN — Al is now a mem- 
ber of that all-important F. B. I. He has 
helped solve 100 c limes ah each this vear. 


JOHN MOORE— Luck) John Moore! He 
made so much money from his ski lodge last 
winter that he was able to go to the South 
where the) call him "Florida's Playboy". 

FLORENCE MORASH — Terry Morash is 
now the competent secretary to Mr. Whittle. 
She helps him keep his millions intact. 

KENNETH MORASH— Ken is now in the 
Navy and has gained the position of captain. 
He is planning to make a career out of it. 
GEORGE MORRIS — Mac is now Assistant 
Director of Athletics at Weymouth High. 

NANCY MORRIS— Gee, it only I were back 
on earth to see Nancy and Myrone Powers 
in that new him, "Onward Maroons". I 
guess you know she won the Oscar last year. 
FRED MULLEN— As of now. "Moon" is 
the proud possessor of a fine sheet-metal 
shop, where business seems successful. 
RUTH NASH— Remember Ruthie Nash 
who was teaching grammar school? I under- 
stand she had some mighty big pupils. The 
other day she went and married one. 
ELIZABETH NERGER— Whatever became 
of Betty Nerger? Why that young ladv kept 
right in step with politics. She's none other 
than the first Massachusetts woman senator 
in Congress. They tell me she's going to 
introduce a new bill which will allow- pop- 
torn, chewing gum, aird "cokes" at Wey- 
mouth High School. 

NANCY N'EYINS — There's been a new wing 
added to the South Shore Hospital since 
Nancy Nevins became nurse there. The 
nien's ward had been so crowded that a new 
addition was necessary. 

the Quincy Patriot ledger, you'd know that 
the 1'at Nicholson of We\ mouth has become 
the Dorothy Dix of Quincy. Yes, she writes 
that new article in the Ledger, "Advice to 
the Love-lorn." 

ROBERT NICKERSON— Bob has taken 
Alan Ladd's place in Hollywood. He is a 
big hit with the girls. 

back at Weymouth High so that I could get 
a taste of some of those well-assorted meals 
planned by Miss Skala and her new assist- 
ant. Jackie Norris. 

NANCY NORWOOD — Nancy Norwood 
went through college undecided as to her 
future, but fate stepped in and now she's 
setting up competition for Miss Palmer by 
teaching Spanish in 221. 

MILDRED NYBERG— Mildred, who has al- 
ways liked chemistry, is one of the girls in 
the chemistry department of the Federal 
Bureau of Investigation. 

CATHERINE O'CONNELL — I'll never for- 
get Cathy O'Connell. She was so sweet that 
"Page and Shaw" made her secretary to 
their large concern. 

WILLIAM O'CONNELL— William, who has 
completed the requirements for a teacher, is 
waiting for an opening at W. H. S. He is 
scheduled to start teaching next year. 

DANIEL O'DONNELL — Danny is now 

an important lawyer in Wey uth. His 

salary averages $300 a week — sometimes. 

JEAN OI.EARY— Jeanv with the dark 
brown hair has walked into the limelight as 
one of Jordan Marsh's prominent models. 

PATRICIA ORCUTT— Pat Orcutt got 
herself right into the pages of Life when 
she out-raced Shirley Gay Dance in their 
swim across the English Channel. 

WILLIAM ORCUTT— Bill is playing foi 
the Boston Symphony and is scheduled to 
do a solo in New York next week. 

MARY LOU PACE— Little Mary Lou Pace, 
who alwavs was fond of sewing, didn't 
waste much time in "mending" her way in 
a certain Weymouth boy's heart. 

RICHARD PACE— Dick is the hard-work- 
ing lad at Lov ell's Corner, where he is unit- 
ing all grocerv stores in that area. 

EDWIN PARSON'S— Ed is working foi 
Western L'nion. Since he left Wev mouth 
High, he gained the speed of 150 words 
pel minute. 

FRANCIS PAYNE — Fran is now working 
for the New Haven Railroad. His salarv isn't 
much over S100 a week, but he still likes his 

WILLIAM PAYNE— William now owns his 
own chemistry plant and is receiving a 
salary of S400 per week. 

JANET PEERS — Have you seen the new 
sewing teacher at Weymouth High this 
year? They tell me her name is Janet Peers. 

LAWRENCE PELRINE— Lawrence is now 
a buyer in Filene's and has increased their 
income §2,000 per day. 

ELIZABETH PEPE— Petite Betty Pepe is 
the efficient secretary to one of the judges 
at the Quincv. Court House. Her kindness 
has won the hearts of every policeman. 

KENNETH PERKINS— Ken is now playing 
lor the Red Sox and has a good chance of 
becoming the rookie of the year. 

ROBERT PERROW— Bob is now playing 
professional football, and he has a chance 
of becoming the outstanding centre of tin- 

HUGH PETERS — Hugh, who has had ex 
perience with landscaping, has established 
his own firm, and is doing very well. 

KENNETH PETERSON — Ken is now a 
sergeant in the Army. Because of his alert 
thinking and action, he is getting another 

HOWARD PFLAUMER— Bert is the new 
school carpenter. 

ROBER1 PILLSBURY— 1 picked up die 
newspaper the other day and read a lull 
page storv on the Pillsbur) vs. "King 
Arthur" decision. Hob. you know, is that 
famous lawyer who brought to justice the 
underworld's "King Arthur", the slaver in 
the John Doe case. 


DORIS PINEL — You remember Doris, don't 
you? she met hei husband at a fraternity 
dance while she was in college. Now she is 
happily married and has her own little 
family . 

ROBERTA PLUMMER — The other day I 
saw Roberta, She seems very happy in hei 
work as a t\|>ist lot a large publishing com 
pany in Boston. 


HAROLD PORTER — "A small dairy farm 
in Maine" was Harold's dream in high 
school. Io look at him now. I'd sa\ it was 
one dream that really materialized. 

JOAN I'Ol is — Joan went into training 
ind became a registered nurse. Now she 
finds her training valuable, caring for her 
own home and family. 

RICHARD POWERS— See that cloud ol 
dust down there. I hat's Dick, defending 
the highways and byways of Massachusetts 
in the uniform of the state police. 

PRISCILLA PRAN< — Be sure to sec thai 
new roller-skating show that is coming to 
Boston soon. Priscilla is one of a clevci 
skating duet that holds the audience spell 
hound with its intricate routine. 

VLAN PRATT— Buddy has organized a 
taxi-cab stand in the Lower Square where 
business is picking up. 

GEORGE PRATT — Many an air force pilol 
owes his life to George and his ability .it 
the controls of aviation radar. 

MIRIAM PRIGGEN— Miriam is the other 
half of the skating duet. Miriam and Pris- 
cilla have been skating together since high 
school days — a reason win they perform so 
well together. 

JOHN PROSSER— John has just completed 
his third expedition to the South Pole. 
I asked John what his plans were he replied, 
"I think that in .1 lew years I'll retire to 
Mis. Prosser and the 'tribe'!" 

RALPH PI LLO — It seems as though the 
whole Class of '50 has made good. Ralph 
Pullo, that brilliant research pharmacist, 
has just invented a soluble substitute for 
synthetic salami. 

LOUIS PUOPOLO— Have you been to a 
Puopolo Food Market recently? Louis, you 
know, is general manager, first-class, of thai 
famous chain of Puopolo Food Mkts.. [nc. 

VALIA PUOPOLO— No one in the Class 
of '50 need look for a job. thanks to the 
first red-haired woman president in the 
White House. Valia brought back the 
"Spoils System" when she went into office. 
She has done very well for herself in poli- 

JOHN PURDY— •Turd" is doing a great 
deal ol fishing down around Hull. I wondei 
il he is going to open a "Fish and Chips" 
stand down that wax. 

JOHN RAPLES — John is now head medi 
anic at .1 large furniture warehouse in 
New York. 

PHYLLIS REN EH AN— Phyllis became a 
secretary to a top executive. He admired 
her efficiency so much that now they are 

ROY RICHARDS— II the (old barren wastes 
of Alaska look uncommonly green to you. 
credit Roy and his service in the Forestry 

BERNARD RILEY— I'M bel when Riley 
said he was going to make a career out of 
the army, he didn't think he would ever be 
— General Riley. 

RICHARD ROBERT-?— Tune in any rues- 
day night at tj.'jo and listen to Pierre Roberts 
and his "Singing Swinet." 

I HOM \s ROBERTSON — Tom had said 
a disk-jockey show was his all. But he was 
wrong, as you can plainly see. for look ai 
him now. Why, he has a dozen shows and 
sponsors b\ the score. 

FRANCIS ROBINSON — lianks business is 
nourishing so wonderfully that it's simply 
"out ol this world". Frank is one of the 
fines! morticians in the country and a loyal 
and faithful friend — at least he will be the 
last person to let you clown. 

MARGARE1 ROBI NSON— Nurse Peggy has 
the patients bursting out in merry smiles, 
at the Boston Cilv Hospital. She's kept even 
busier, assisting a couple of surgeons, both 
named John, with their operations. 

ROBERT ROWELL — It seems thai Bob's 
doing all right for himself, as president ol 
the country's leading electrical engineering 
c ompany . 

CORINNI RLSHTON— Remcinbei Connie- 
Well. I01 several \ears she had a position as 
secretary in a doctor's office. Now she's mar 
iicd 10 a handsome "M. P.". 

RICHARD RUSSO— Look at Dick. He has 
a gilt edge job as athletic instructor in a 
midweslern high school, where the Board of 
Education doesn't care if the football team 
doesn't win a Class "A" title, year in and 
year out. 

worked hei way up from a salesgiil to .1 
Inner in a fasionable Fifth \\cnue dress 
shop. You can see her at all the style shows, 
taking notes on the latest fashions. 

ELSIE SAUNDERS— Bonnie, that girl whose 
greatest love is sports, has attained hei main 
desire — to be a physical education teacher. 
Her wonderful personality accounts foi the 
increased number of girls taking gym. 

CORINNI. SCHl'LER— Have you seen tin 
smart new personnel manager in Remick's' 
Her smile makes the whole store brighter. 
Remick's is a luckv store to have Bett\. 


MARIE SEVERE— I saw Marie's picture on 
the latest issue of "Look". She's one of the 
most popular models in New York. We'll 
be seeing her soon in Hollywood. 

NORMAN SHAW— Have you been to M. I 
T. latels? If you have, vou would have no- 
ticed that illustrious teacher of Advanced 
Electronics. Weymouth's own Norman Shaw. 
B. A., S. Ph. D., V. V., KYZ, Esq. 

RICHARD SHEA — Have vou noticed thai 
the Boston Globe has much better pictures 
now than thev had when we were down 
there reading it? The reason:- Dick's theii 
No. i crime photographer. 

JAMES SHERMAN— Jimmy is now a State 
policeman, patroling the highways. He 
spends most of his time Using to get his son 
back into Weymouth Vocational School. 

JOHN SHORES— "Whackey" has jusl com- 
pleted a series of books (of his Western ex- 
periences.) foi the Bantam Hook Company. 

RONALD SHORT — There's a man who 
has made a niche for himself in the earthly 
world: a good job. a new home, and a lov- 
ing wife with two cute kids. 

MARIELLE SIMPSON— Another reason foi 
seeing that rollerskating show is its petite 
star. Marielle. She has that same grace and 
charm off the ice that she has on skates. 

PATRICIA SIMPSON— Girls, if you want a 
professional wave, Pat is the one to go to 
see. She has her own beauty salon and is do- 
ing very well. 

BARKOV SIROONIAN— "Buddy" is tour- 
ing the country in an effort to "drum up" 
more business for his band. He is financing 
also the building of a huge ballroom because 
he savs Yankee Stadium is becoming too 
small for public appearances. 

JOAN SLAV TER — Joan is now an office su- 
pervisor of a large insurance firm in Boston. 
Because of hei understanding ways, she is 
very popular with the girls under her. 

GEORGE SMART— Herb is that celebrated 
multi-millionaire that you might sec around 
town. He is that famous fid ion novelist 
whose books are read in the four corners of 
the earth. 

IRIS SMITH — Iris became an airline host 
ess. On a Right, the plane stopped at Colo 
ladio and Iris liked the country so well she 
staved. More reasons for her staying are a 
husband, a rand), and a range ol beautiful 

ROBERT SMITH — Have sou noticed those 
jet-planes keep gelling closer lo us all the 
lime. Well. I've goi it on good authority 
that Smith's the leader of that group, a chief 
test pilot for one of their commercial com- 

ELIZABETH SMYTH— Bells is now a sten 
Ographer for a properous business esta- 
blishment in Paris. Incidentally, I heard 
that she will soon settle down lo rearing a 
business firm of her ossn. 

SANDRA STEVENS — After graduating from 
Leslie College, Sandra became a first grade 
teacher at the Hunt School. I he children 
love her. I heard that since she's been there, 
the little boys do even thing thev t an to slay 
after school. 

TOM STILING — loin is earnestly striving 
to be a second lorn Edison. His latest is a 
portable "walkie-talkie" unit thai requires 
no electricity. It's becoming extremly pop 
lllar in school room studs halls. 

JEAN SUHOYICH— Jean is another of the 
Class of '50's nurses: She's as busy as a bee 
everyday working with her patients al St. 
Ann's Hospital. 

EDWARD SULLIVAN— Since we left the 
old world, it has been a lot salei 1 10m crime. 
Not because we left, mind you. but because 
Ed is a police detective with mans a would 
be perfect crime to his credit. 

JOANNE SULLIVAN— Joanne is a memhei 
of the Home Economics Division of the 
Stale Extension Board. Through her work 
she helps housewives run their homes more 
efficiently . 

CHARLES SUNDIN — I don't know who 
look care of our poultry needs w hen we were 
on Earth, but we can plainly see that 
Charlie's doing all right in that direction 
with his New England poultry farm. 

ANN TAMBURINO— Ann always was a 
great baseball fan so everyone expected hei 
10 mans a ballplayer. Her husband plass 
for Philadelphia. ;tnd every day she watches 
the games from along the first base line. 

HARRY TASSELL— How do you like that 
bridge they have just built across the At- 
lantic! Pretty keen, I'd sas. And if it weren't 
lor the initiative of Hans, they ssould still 
be using the old-fashioned water route. 

PATRICIA TAYLOR— Pal is happiest a- 
mong her lest tubes and blood samples. 
She is now a laboratory technician al the 
South Shore Hospital. 

Evening Post is as popular now as it was 
in our lime, but the cover illustrations are 
a lot better. I lie credit for that goes to 
Franklin who is truly the Norman Rockwell 
of today. 

JOANNA THOMPSON— Joanna has made 
a name for herself in the retailing business. 
She is a top buyer for a successful Boston 
clothing store for women. 

AGNES TIRRELL — I listened in on a call 
10 Northeast Airlines for a reservation. Who 
answered the phone but Agnes! She's the 
efficient secretary who keeps things running 
smoolhls in the fionl office. 

DAVID TIRRELL— Dave has been (King 
around in his rocket ship, photographing 
planets and asteroids in outer space. He 
is attempting to fulfill his lifelong ambition 
which is photgraphing the "green cheese" 
in the moon. 


JOHN riRRELL — John is the geologist 
who is leading the expedition that is ex- 
ploring' the hotiom of the Atlantic Ocean, 
which is now a dry basin set oil by Rav 
Tobey's trans-atlantic dams. 

MALCOLM riRRELL— Mackey lias had a 
"lough" time gelling started in his business, 
hul it is beginning to be belter. 

RAYMOND TOBEY— Do you know uh\ 
)our electricity is cheaper? Well. I'll tell 
you. It's cheaper because of the tremendous 
hydro-electric power furnished bv the trans- 
oceanic dams al each end of the Atlanti( 
Ocean. Thai famous engineer. Ray Tobev . 
built the dams and removed the water, of 

BARBARA rUKIS— Dr. Tukis is New 
York's leading psychiatrist. Her success 
springs from the genuine interest in people 
she has had ever since her high -school days. 

LAL'RA 11 1 I'l.K — Laura has gained great 
success as the hairdresser who designs the 
coillures worn by the actresses in the great 
Broadway hits. The current hair-do sweep 
ing the country is one of her creations. 

high school how wonderful we thought the 
ballplavcis wen- then? Now look at Art! 
Why, he overshadows them all! 

WILLIAM VEADER— In his senior year 
he told a member of the Prophecy Commit 
tec ail he wanted to do was travel. Well, 
he's travelling all right, as the best travelling 
salesman on the road. 

WILLIAM WAGER — Bill has just been pro 
moled to Captain in the I'. S. Navv and is 
oil for the Arctic. 

JANET WAI IT.— Janet has surprised all 
seers b\ becoming an airline hostess for 
Trans-American Airlines. She should be 
(pike contented, lot all sweet angels belong 
in t lie clouds. 

IRVING WAITING— Irv is now first class, 
number-onc-cpialitv Certified Public Ac- 
countant. In addition to this, he is "drum 
tiling" his wa\ to further success with his 
celebrated hand. 

BARBARA WALSH— Barbara is captain of 
a girl's basketball team currcnilv barnstorm- 
ing the country. I his fast forward has burn- 
ed up courts in every state of the nation. 

CLAIRE WALSH— II you have occasion to 
dine out some evening, try Claire's Cafeteria 
and Colosseum. You can't miss it; it's the 
largest restaurant in Boston. 

ELLEN W ARD — I see that I lien has found 
the right man. She worked foi three years as 
a secretary and then married one ol hei 
boss's clients. 

EDWIN WARRELL— Eddie is now the gen- 
eral manager of the country's largest rail- 
road. Undoubtedly, he obtained ibis posi- 
tion through his outstanding track ability. 

BARBARA WA I I S— "Barb" is secretary foi 
a large business linn in New \oik. As you 
might expect, the firm itself is a branch of 
Western Electric. 

AN N WEIS LINGER — I be newest and 
brightest star in the singing world is Ann. 
She thrills audiences from coast to coast on 
her I uesdav night television show. 

BARBARA WEST— Piobablv it is due l.. 
her great interest in sports: in any case, Barb 
is now interested in rearing her own basket- 
ball team. 

NANCY W ill I I ALL — I see when Naiuv 
entered the nursing profession, she went in 
training at the Deaconness Hospital. She's 
an R.N. now, and a very good one, too. 

BARRY WOOD — Barry is now head phar- 
macist ai Reidy's Drug Store in Jackson 
Square. He hopes to set himself up in busi- 
ness soon. 

now Registrar ol Motor Vehicles in Massa- 
i husetts. 

| A N E I WVM AN— Virtually all ol the pies 
cm Weymouth teaching stall seems to have 
sprung from the Class of '50. Janet is an- 
other girl who. after college, became a gram- 
mar school teacher. She is well liked bv her 

I'M I. XAVIER — See down there in South 
Carolina; there's a person who need never 
worry about his whereabouts in this world. 
For any person who's willing to give his life 
to the task of being a missionary is assured 
of a loftv cloud all lo himself. 



Who's Who Committee 


Dianne Ackley 

Weymouth Landing Llusiness *'D" 
Assistant Student Council t ; Maroon and Gold 
Manual 2. 3; Drum Sub-majorette 3; Secretary 
to -Mr. Hilmer Nelson 3, 4; Drum Majorette 4; 
Gregg Transcription Certificate for 60, 80, and 100 
words per minute 3, 4; Junior Decorating 3; 
Nominating Committee Secretary 4; Senior Play 
4; Honors 3; Senior Prom 4. 

Silence is golden, but -who wants to be rich? 

I'atricia Ahem 

East Weymouth — Genera) Pat 
Assistant Student Council 2. 3, 4; Lunch Room 
Duty 2. 3, 4; Fire Drill Duty 2. 3, 4; Home Room 
Messenger t, 4; Senior Play Usher 4. 
Beauty, charm, and character in a quiet setting. 

W illiam Ahlstedl 

W eymouth -Auto Repair Tweedy 
Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 2; Lunch Room Duty 3; 
Open House 1, 2. 

The Plunger 

Robert Alden 

North Weymouth — College Bob. Speedy 

Track 1. 4; Hand 1. 2, 3, 4; Spring and Winter 
Concerts 1, 2, 3, 4; State and New England 
Festivals 1, 2. 3, 4; Laboratory Assistant 3. 4; 
Choir ; Orchestra 4; Senior Play 4. 

Women bother me — / love to be bothered. 

John Allan 

Idlewcll- Business Jack 
It does not follow that the more talkative a person 
becomes, the more agreeable he is. 

Richard Alley 

Weymouth Landing — Business Dick 
Junior Usher 3; Student Council Assistant 4. 
Ma, he's making eyes at me. 

John Almquist 

Weymouth Heights — Printing Jack 
Class Prophecy 3; Football 1; Class Secretary- 
Treasurer 3; Student Council 2; Junior Decorating 
Committee 2; Exhibition 1. 2. 

Quiet . . . Maybe. 

Barbara Frances Anderson 

East Weymouth — Business Barb, Barbie. Andy 
Secretary of 4H Club 1 ; Winter Concert Usher 4. 
Simplicity is the soul of elegance. 

Barbara Loretta Anderson 

East Weymouth — General Barbs, Barbie. And\ 
W inter Concert Usher 4. 

The will to do well is the next thing to having the 

Betty Anderson 

North Weymouth — College Betty 
Student Council 3, 4; Reflector Art Staff 2. 3, 4; 
Junior Party 3; Christmas Party 4; Victory Dance 
Committee 3, 4; Maroon and Gold Manual 3. 4; 
Christmas Art Sale 2; Home Room Messenger 2; 
Representative to Student Council Convention 3. 
4; Lunch Room Duty 3. 4; Fire Drill Duty 3, 4; 
Senior Prom 4. 

Cheerfulness and content are great beautifters and 
arc preservers of good looks. 

John Anderson 

North Weymouth — General Jocko 
Open House 3. 

Silence is wisdom and gets a man friends. 

Charles Arnold 

Weymouth — Carpentry Charlie 
Lunch Room Duty 1, 2; Class Vice-President. 
To skip or not to skip. 


.-Inn Aucoin 

North Weymouth Business Gerry 
Mr. Lyons'* Office 3, 4; Weymouth High i, -'. 3. 
4; Central Junior High, Quincy 1; Gradual.. 0.1 
Dance 4; Senior Plaj I slier 4. 

A good deed is its men reward. 

James iustin 

North Weymouth General Ilia Jim 

Football 1. 2; Lunch Koom Duty 1. 

// silence is golden, hell be bankrupt. 

Patricia iustin 

Smith Weymouth College Pat, Patsy 

Softball ■; Nominating Committee 3: Class Outing 
j; Graduation Dance 4; A. P. S. L. Certificate in 
Latin J. 

Energy and determination have done wonders 
many a time. 

Robert Aydelott 

North Weymouth General Hob. Core 

Football 1. 2. 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2. 4: Fire Drill 
Duty 3. 4. 

It's a plague to be a handsome man. 

Laurence Babino 

East Weymouth Business flab 
All things come to him who will but wait. 

\\ yinan Balfour 

East Weymouth — General Wymir 
Class Outing 3; Track 1. 3. 4; Christmas Party 1. 
To him 'will eome ah the success he deserves. 

Jean Baritone 

South Wcyni.uth General Jeanme 
French Club 4. 

/ could say something; I believe I will. 

Colin Barrow 

South Weymouth Auto Repair Lefty. Coaly 

Baseball 1, 2, 3; Lunch Room Dut\ 2, \; Open 
House 2; Class Will 3: 

A good friend is not soon forgotten. 

Gerald Barton 

Weymouth Landing College Cert v 

F otball 1. 2. 4; Junior Usher 3; Lunch Room 
Duty 3. 4: Fire Drill Duty j; Nominating 
Committee 3: Anonymous Award 4. 
His friends — he has many; his enemies has he any.' 

Henry Bates 

North Weymouth Business Hank 
Hand 1. 2. 3. 4; State anil New England Festivals 
1. 2. 3. 4; Winter and Spring Concerts 1. 2. 3. 4: 

Track 1; F'eothall 3; Secretary of Print Shop 4: 

Graduation Clothing 4. 

You have to watch the quiet type. 

Eleanor Beals 

Weymouth Landing College Elite 
Honors 1. 2. High Honors 3: Lunch Room Cashier 
2; French Club 3. 4: Nominating Committee 4; 
Home Room Messenger 3. 

Silence makes the mind grow wiser. 

Eleanor Belcastro 

East Weymouth — Husiness Elite, lite 

Library Staff 2. 3, 4; Typewriting Ro mi Assistant 
4: (iraduation Clothing 4; Gregg Transcription 
Certificate for 60 words per minute 3. 

A tiirl to be pleased 
'Less you want to be teased. 

Barbara Belcher 

East Weym uth- College Barbs 
• .unci Room Cashier i, z, 3; Program Chairman 
3. 4; Spanish Club [, ->. 4; Class Prophecy 4; 
High Honors 1: Honors 2, 3; Home Room 
Treasurer 4; Senior Play 4. 

./ 'ttipina hand. a sunny smile; 
A friend we'll treasure all the while. 

Mary Bennett 

South Weymouth College 

South Junii r High School. Quincy 1 ; Class Vice- 
president 1 ; Basketball 1 ; Softball 1 ; Junior Party 
3: Class Outing 3; Class Prophecy 4; Honors 2; 
High Honors 3. 

She seeems -eery sweet and shy. hut there's a 
twinkle in her eye. 

Robert Bennett 

X rlh Wcvmouth- -Business 
I-' o.hall 1 

Never do today what you 


do t 


Lorecn Bcttencourt 

East Weymouth General Reenie 
Jeremiah E. High School for Girls 1. 2; Home 
Room Spelling Bee Champion 3; Junior Decorating 
3: Gregg Shorthand Transcription Certificates for 
bo, 80, 100. 120, and 140 words per minute 3. 4; 
Secretary to Mr. Guttcrson 4; High Hon rs t; 
Who's Wlv. 4. 

I'ull of life and fun and zest. 
What eon life bring hut the very best? 

\rnold Blackuell 

East Weymouth General Dean 
Cross Country 1: Camera Club 3. \: Ski Club 2. 
3: Chemistry Laboratory Assistant 3; Physics 
Laboratory Assistant 4. 

Watch the birdie now. 

W illiam Blair 

East Weymouth Agriculture Bill 
Poultry Judging 2; Cattle Judging 4; K. F. A. 
Reporter 3: F. F. A. 3. 4. 

Behold a sparkling smile. 

Richard Blazo 

North Weymouth — College Dick 
Hockey 3: Senior Play 4. 

Better late than never. 

Hazel Blcnis 

South Weymouth — Business 

Class Spelling Bee Champion 1 ; Lunch Room Duty 

1. 2; Gregg Transcription Certificate for 60. So. 
too, and 120 words per minute 3, 4; Who's Who 
4: Secretary to Mr. Cleaves 4; Honorary Member 
'f the Old Colony Club 4; Honors 1; High Honors 

2, 3. 

Would somebody please aire me back mx type 

Ira Bloom 

Weymouth Lauding College Bud 
Band I, 2. 3 4; Orchestra 1. 2. 3, \; Choir 2. 3. 
1: Winter Concert 1. 2. 3. 4; Spring Concert 1 . 
-'. 3. 1: State Music Festival 1. 2. 4; New England 
Music Festival 1, 2. 3. 4; Spanish Club 3; French 
' luh 3, 4; Language Appreciation Assembly 3: 
Class History 4; H onors 1. 2; High Honors 3. 
.1 man of initiative with music in his soul. 

Harry Bowen 

North Weymouth Agriculture Harry 
In the cause of friendship hravc all dangers. 

Robert Bovces 

North Weymouth General 
Fire Drill Duty 4; Honors 3; Football 
Class Outing 4. 

.S"»»ic play while others work. 

H07 \ 

Elaine Bowser 

Weymouth Landing College 

French Club 3. 4: Secretary 4; Junior Party 
3: Class Prophecy 4: Honors 1. 2; High Honors 

Silence is the perfect herald of joy. 


Mildred Bowser 

South Weymouth Business Millir 
Secretary to Mr. Stuart 4; Attendance Slips 4; 
Class Will 4; Home Room Messenger 1. 

Cute, and easy to get along with. 

Francis Boyle 

North Weymouth College Frank 
Student Council i, 2, 3. 4; Baseball 1, 2. 3. 4; 
Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4; Football 1, 2, 
3. 4; Junior I'sher 3; Class Vice-president j, 4; 
Student Council President 4; Fire Drill Duty 1, 2, 
3, 4; Junior Rotarian 4. 

Dynamite comes in a small package. 

Joseph Braccia 

East Weymouth Carpentry Joe, Beef 

Luncb Ro.m Duty j. 

Gel in your right seat, or yet out. 

Roberta Bresndhan 

Weymouth Landing Business Berdie, Bobby 

Junior Dec rating 3; Christmas Party 4; Secretary 
to Mr. Lyond 3, 4; Gregg Transcription Certificate 
tor 60, 80, and 100 words per minute 3, 4; Honors 
1 ; Senior Prom 4. 

We'll always remember her cold hands and warm 

Robert Bridges 

South Weymouth College Bob. Red 

Thayer Academy 1, 2; Honors 1; Baseball 1 ; Foot- 
hall 1. 2; Class Treasurer 2; Class Day Committee 
->; Student Council Assistant ), 4; Class Prop- 
hecy 4 ; 

Let s have some excitement around here, it's act- 
ting dull. 

Frank Briggs 

North Weymouth Auto Repair Briggsie 
Head and shoulders above the crowd. 

H til iam Brocklesby 

East Weymouth Business Bill 
Hook Room Duty 3, 4; Graduation Clothing 4; 
Few words, much ability. 

[lice Broome 

.Vrth Weymouth Business Doily 
Choir 1. 2. 3; State Festival 2. 3; New England 
Festival 2, 3: Spring and Winter Concerts 2, 3; 
Lunch Room Duty 2. 3. 4; Secretary for Reflector 4. 
Quiet, pensive, and demure. 

\ttdre\ Broun 

Fast Weymouth Business And 
Lunch Room Duty 1, 2. 3. 4; Fire Drill Duty 3, 4; 
Student Council 3, Vice- President 4; Maroon' and 
Cold Staff 3. Assistant to Editor-in-Chief 4; Junior 
Outing 3; Class Motto 4; Secretary to Miss Stock- 
well 3. 4; Victory Dance Committee 3. 4. Honors 2. 
It's nice to be natural, when you're naturally nice. 

Janet Buchanan 

Weymouth College Jan 
Honors 1, 3; Choir 2, 3; Grammar school Messen- 
ger 1. 2. 3; Winter and Spring Concerts 2. 3; 
Basketball ->; Ski Club 3. 4; Junior Party 3; Tennis 
2, 3; New England and State Festivals 2, 3; Reflec- 
tor 4; Class Will 4; Student Council Assistant 3, 4. 
Ahead lies a great future for Janet. 

lames Buckley 

Weymouth Business Bucky 
A fellow you can know, if you keep on your toes. 

Raul Bumpus 

East Braintree- Auto Repair Bump 
Open House 2; Graduation Reception 3. 

Napoleon was small, too. 


Joseph Burns 

X.jnh Weymouth College Joe 
I. unci Room Duty 2, 3, ,; Football 3. 4; Track 3. 4; 
Senior 1 rum 4; Oscar llorton Tr6p..y 4. 

His heart is as big as his shoulders 

Janet Burrell 

East Weymouth Business Jan 
Cafeteria Cashier t. 2. 3; Home Room Spelling 
Champion 2; Gregg Transcription Certificates for 
00, 80, 100, 120. L4.0 words 3. 4; Secretary to Mr. 
Gutterson 3, 4; Honors 1, 2, 4. 

Quietness hides her many virtues. 

Bcvcrh Ann Bussiere 

\> eyinouth — Business Bcv 
Softball 1. 2. 3. 4; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Field 
Hockey 1, 2; Volleyball 1. 2; Hand 1, 2; Spring 
and Winter Concens 1. 2; New England festival 
and State Festivals 2. 

Why worry' The future -.fill take care of itself. 

Janet Calloway 

South Weymouth- Business Jan 
Honors 2, 3; Secre.ary to Mr. Lyond 4: Gregg 
Transcription Certificates for 60, 80, 100 words 3; 
Nominating Committee 4. 

They say that it is impossible to be perfect. 
If this is so. Janet is the next thing to it. 

Marv Ann Cameron 

Mirth Weymouth Business Dodo 

Girls' High School. Boston 1. 2; Glee Club 1. 2; 

Office Messenger 1. 2; Ski Club 3. 

A sunny disposition ihat would warm the coldest 


Inne ( ampbell 

S nth Weymouth College A unit 

Choir 1. 2, 3; Winter and Spring Concerts 1. 2. 3; 
New England and State Festivals 1. 2; Home Room 
Secretary 3. 

A faithful freind is the medicine of life. 

Barbara Canniff 

Weymouth Home Economics Babs 
Open House 2; Art Sale 2; Library Assistant 3; 
Open House 3; Choir 4. 

A sense of humor is a great asset. 

Benjamin Cardinal 

East Weymouth — Carpentry Bemtie 
Lunch Room Duty 3. 

The man who blushes is not quite a brute. 

Dorothy Carl 

Weymouth - Business Swisher 
Honors 2; Home Room Treasurer 3; Gregg Tran- 
scription Certificate for (>o words, 3; 100 words, 4; 
Secretary to Mrs. Masters 3, 4. 

A laughing eye, a merry smile, 
Will always make a girl worth while. 

lames ( arlisle 

North Weymouth Business Jmi 
A quiet nature conceals a -warm heart. 

Belly Ann Carlson 

Weymouth Heights- College Belts 
Choir 3; Winter and Spring Concerts 3; Honors 1, 2, 
3; Lunch Room Cashier 2. 3. 4; Messenger for Miss 
Silvester 3. 4; Chairman of Art Sale 4; Band Usher 
at Football Games 3, 4; Class Prophecy 4; 
Thanksgiving Assembly 3. 4; Christmas Assembly 4; 
Decorating Committee 4; Junior Party Enter- 
tainment 3; Senior Play Properties Chairman 4. 
In our midst we have a singer. 

Joseph Caro 

North Weymouth— General Joe 
Junior Party Decoration Committee 3. 

Poor Joe is the teacher's sorrow. 
Here today, absent tomorrow. 

i If* fh 


W M. *V f 




Lillian Carr 

East Weymouth College /.i/v 
Honors i; Lunch Room Duty i. 2. j; Softball i, 
2, 3; Basketball 1. 2, 3; Field Hockey I, 2, 3; Volley 
Ball 1, j, 3; Graduation Reception 4. 

A friend to all who know her. 

Helen Caulfield 

Weymouth Business 
Secretary to Mr Nelson 4; Gregg 
Certificates for Go and 80 words 3 
1 1 is tin- spirit, not the 

Transcript ion 
100 words 4. 
that counts. 

he bashful! 


George ( halmers 

East Weymouth Printing 
Is he afraid of girls 

Pauline Chandler 

South Weymouth -College Polly 
Choir t, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2; New England and 
State Festivals I, 2, 3; Home Room Messenger 2; 
Home Room Chairman 3; Class Motto Committee 4; 

Winter and Spring Concerts i, -•; lunior Partj \. 
Christmas Party 4.; Senior Play 4. 

There's mitsie at her fingertips. 

II ilson ( hanove 

N rth Weymouth Ceneral Alabatn 
Murphy High. Mobile, Alabama t. 4; Baldwin 
County High, Bay Minette. Alabama 3, 4. 

A welcome addition to Weymouth High. 
\atalie Choate 

South Weymouth Business .x,n 
Gregg Transcription Certificates for 60 words ?, 
words 4; Secretary to Mr. Mazzola 4; 


Graduation Clothing 4. 

Capable and a winning personality 

Martha Chubbuck 

South Weymouth College Chubbie 
Choir I, 2, 3J Eire Drill Duty 4; Class History 4; 
Cafeteria Cashier 2, 3, 4; Honor- 1. 2. 3; New 
England Festival 2, 3; Home Room Vlce-Pres denl 
3i Home R 00m Spelling Champion 1 ; Spring and 
W inter Concerts 2. 3. 

All of the good things a perfect person might possess. 
Shine forth from Martha like a light. 

Ann Marie Cicchese 

East Weymouth — College Anna 
Student Council Assistant 3, 4: Lunch Room 
Duty 3, 4; Fire Drill Duty 3, 4; Thanksgiving 
Assembly 3. 

Laugh and everyone laughs with you. 

Robert C lou 


3. 4; New England 
3. 4; Track 2, 3, 4; 
Nominating Committee 

Smith Weymouth College 
Band 1. 2, 3 ; Baseball 
Festival 1, 2. 3; Football 
Student Council Assistant 4 
3; Senior Prom 4. 

You hare to he a football hero. 

Lorielie Cobb 

South Weymouth College Lee 
Band 3, 4; Orchestra 4; Winter and Spring Concerts 
3, 4; New England Festival 3, 4; State Festival 4. 
With a wish to do and a will to try. 

Marion Colasanti 

Weymouth Heights 
Girls' Sports 2, 3. 


Donald Coleman 

is her hobby. 


South Weymouth College lion 
Band 1; Camera Club 1, 2. 3, 4; President 3; 
Projection Club 2, 3, 4; Senior Play Lighting 
2. 3, 4; Football Photographer 1. 2. 3. 4; Head 
Photographer 3, 4; Track N'ew England Music 
Festivals 2. 3. 4; Hockey Manager 3. 4: Ski Club 
2, 3. 4; Assembly Lighting 2. 3. 4; Home Room 
Spelling Champion 3. 

Lights! Action! Camera! 


Gloria Collier 

Weymouth Landing — Business Clo 
Secretary to Miss Gloster 3, 4; Who's Who Com- 
mittee 4; Nominating Committee 3; Junior Party 
Committee 3; Gregg Transcription Certificate 
for 60 words 3; Fire Drill Duty 3, 4; Home Room 
Treasurer 3; riome Koom Chairman 3; Reflector 
Advertising 4. 

Laughing eyes, neat kept hair, 
Winning smile, and a face so fair. 

I'atricia Coughlin 

Weymouth — Business Pat 
fep, personality, wit, each of these exactly fit. 

Alfred Coyle 

Weymouth — .Business Al 
If silence is golden, I'll be poor all my life. 

Ann Crehan 

Weymouth — Business Cre 
Junior Party 3; Gregg Transcription Certificates for 
60 words 3, too words 4; Fire Drill Duty 4; 
Lunch Room Duty 4; Class Will 4. 

Wherever Ann is, there can be heard laughter. 

Edith Crosby 

East Weymouth — Business Edie 
Choir 2, 3; Lunch Room Duty 3; Home Room 
-Messenger 1, 3, 4. 

Those who know her will agree 
She's as nice as she can be 

Clifford Alden Currier 

South Weymouth — College Cliff 
Band 1, 2, 3. 4; Choir 1. 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 
2, 3, 4; New England Festival 2. 3. 4 Ski Club 
1, 2, 3; President 4; Christmas Play 3; 4-iI 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

A most efficient man with music in his soul. 

Edith Cushman 

South Weymouth — Business 
Lunch Room Duty 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Good things come in small pad age; 

Short x 

Margaret Cushmon 

South Weymouth — Business Peggy 
Gregg Transcription Certificates for 60 words 3. 
her golden hair reflects her golden disposition. 

Rita D'Allcssandro 

East Weymouth — Business Reet 
Choir 2, 3; Lunch Room Duty 2, 3; Slate Music 
Festival 2; New England Festivals 2, 3; Home 
Room Messenger 4. 

That twinkle in her eye reveals 
She's not so quiet as she looks. 

Charles De Coste 

South Weymouth — College Chuck 
Baseball 1, 2. 3. 4; Student Council Assistant 3. 4; 
Nominating Comitttee 3, 4. 

Of manner gentle, of affection mild, 
But baseball ever runs him wild. 

Joseph De Crenier 

Easl Weymouth — General 

Baseball 2, 3. 4; Cross Country 1. 

A snooze in school is his golden rule 


Richard De Lorey 

Nor* h Weymouth— Agriculture 
Football 2. 

T Tis the farmer's care 
That makes the field bear. 

Dick, DeLip 


Phyllis Denault 

North Weymouth Business Phil 
Softball, Basketball, Field Hockey i, 2; 

Secretary to Miss Nye 4. 

High erected thougnt scaled in the heart of courtesy. 

Joan Desmond 

North Weymouth College Joanic 
Band 2, 3, 4; Junior Party 3; Fire Drill 4; Class 
Will 4. 

Small, petite, and full of pep. 

This little majorette is really hep. 
Leo Desmond 

Weymouth Business Desy 
donors 1; Hand 1. 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1. 2. 3, 4; 
Winter and Spring Concerts 1, 2. 3, 4; State 
Festivals i, 2, 3, 4; New England Festivals 
1. 2. 3, 4; Class History 4; Ways and Means 
Committee 4; Assistant to Miss Ilackett 4. 
A happy-go-lucky fellow is he. 

loan Di Bona 

Hast Weymouth College Joanic 
Spanish Club 3, 4; French Club 3. 4; Reflector 4; 
Class History 4: Student Council -\ss. Mailt 2, 3. 
Fire Drill Duty 3, 4; Language Appreciation 
Program 3; Honors 1, 3; Spanish Club, Vice 
President 4. 

A mind full of knowledge thai HCVer fails. 

Herbert Dickennan 

Plymouth Auto Repair 
Lunch Room Duty t. 

Arc von Hrrace or Herbert: 

Hit/ Guy 

Horace Dickerman 

Plymouth Auto Repair Dick 
Student Council 3; Lunch Room Duty 3; Class 
rlistorj 3; Christmas Assembly, Properties 3; 
Class Outing 3. 

.tie you Herbert or Horace? 

Phillip I), Tullio 

North Weymouth College Phil 
Baseball 2, 3, 4; Who's Who 4; Fire Drill Duty 4. 
Why >an't the t/irls leave me alone' I'm trying 
to siudy. 

Janet Dt < on 

Sooth Weymouth College Jan 
Hand 1. 2, 3; Orchestra 3; Choir 3. 4; Ways and 
Mean- Committee 4; Science Fair 3. 
Some silent people are more interesting than the 
best talkers. 

Robert Doherty 

North Weymouth General Rob 
Band t, 2; Projection Club 4; Class Prophecy 4; 
New England Festivals 1; State Festivals 1. 
Why worry? The future will take care of itself. 

llfred Donadio 

Fast Weymouth General 
Junior Party 3; Lunch Room Duty 4 
Duty 4; Student Council 4. 

A wonderful friend to all that know him. 

Fire Drill 

Doris Donaldson 

East Weymouth Business l>"tty 
High Honors [, 2; Honors 3; Reflector 2; Student 
Council 2. 3. 4; Secretary of Student Council 4; 
Lunch Room Duty 2. 3, 4; Fire Drill Duty 2. 3. 4: 
Gregg Transcription Certificates for 60. 80. and 
'00 words; Maroon and Cold Hand Hook 2, 3. 4; 
Secretary to Mr. Lyons 4. 

A sweet, sparkling smile and sunny blond hair: 
Now, now, my lads, you shouldn't stare! 

Frances Donovan 

South Weymouth College Frannic 
Reflector Advertising Staff 4; Home Room Spelling 
Champion 1.4; Fire Drill Duty 4; Junior Outing 3; 
Victory Dance Decorations 4; Christmas Party 4. 
Song within her eves and sunny as the skies. 


Shirley Don el I 

Weymouth Business 
Ilunir Room Messenge 
McCarthy 4. 

Her ready wit. gay smile 
ship endear hi 

Slur I 

3; Secretary to Mr. 

and instant friend- 
to all. 

Allan Drew 

North Weymouth Collect- Oopy 
-Science Fair 3; Class Outing 4. 

Why take life seriously.' 

\ irginia Drew 

East Weymouth - -Business Ginny, Red 

Honors \. 2; Lunch Koom Duty 1. 3; Girls Basket- 
ball 2; Girls' Softball 2; Secretary tu Miss Toomey 

A girl a/10 will never 00 broke, because she has such 
a bountiful supply of happy smiles. 

Patricia Driscoll 

North Weymouth— Business Patsy, Pai 

Choir 1. 3. 4; Spring ami Winter Concerts 3, 4; 
Reflector Art Staff 4; Junior Party 3; Junior 
Decorating Committee 3; Gregg Prescription 
Certificates for 60 words 3; for 80, 100 words 4. 

She spends her time in works of art; 

Such things have given her a happy heart. 

Carolyn Driver 

Weymouth Heights — College 

Honors 1, 2, 3; Ski Club 3. 4; Choir 1. 3, 4; 
Junior Nominating Committee 3; Junior Party 3; 
Home Room Spelling Champion 2; Reflector 
Literary Staff 3. 4; W inter and Spring Concerts 2, 
3. 4; New England Slate Festivals 2, 3; Home 
Room Messenger 4; Class History 4; Girls' Sports 
1 . _'. 

She deserves everyone's friendship and nets it. 

W alter E. Duker 

North Weymouth Auto Repair Sonny, Wall 

Lunch Room Duty 3; Graduation Clothing 3. 
// silence is golden, he'll never he rich. 

Priscilla Durbeck 

South Weymouth- College Prisy 
Donors 1. 2. 3; Language Appreciation Program 2; 
Reflector Literary Staff 3. 4; Class Prophecy 4; Ski 
Club 2; Senior Play 4. 

Pretty to walk with, 

Witty to talk with. 

Margaret Easier 

East Weymouth Business Maggie 
Assistant Student Council 4; Nominating Com- 
mittee 4; Girls' Basketball 3; Cafeteria Duty 3; 
Class Outing 4. 

A cheery smile for every one; 
Full of pep and lots of fun. 

Faith Eaton 

North Weymouth Business 
Cafeteria Duty 3. 

YoM just can't keep he 

Faith v 

quiet ! 

/Vaney Edwards 

; Class 

South Weymouth Business 
Choir 2. 3; New England Festivals 2. 3; 
anil Winter Concerts 2, 3; Reflector Staff 
Will 4; Lunch Room Duty 4. 

A carefree air and a sunny smile. 

Edna Erickson 

East Weymouth Business Eddie 
Gregg Transcription Certificate for do words i: 
Secretary to Mrs. Driscoll 3. 4; Messenger to Mrs. 
Moates 1; Assistant to Miss Norris 4; Open 
House 3; L'sher at Winter Concert 4;' Graduation 
Clothing 4. 

Suaar 'n spice 'n everything nice — that's what lidnn 
is made of. 

Herbert Fairfield 

Weymouth — Business Herb 
Band 1. 2, 3; Junior Outing 3; Football 1. 2. j. 4; 
Baseball 1. 2, 3, 4; Track 4; Student Council 
Assistant 4; Spring and Winter Concerts 1, 2. 
Senior Prom 4. 

A good pal with a ready smile. 



WKmi : 1 


i i 

Thomas Fay 

YVevmouth — General 1 ommie 

Football i. j. 4; Baseball 1. 3. 4; Baseball Co-Cap 
tain 4; hire Drill Duty 3, 4; Graduation Reception 

A little 


vith a bill heart. 

Donald Ferguson 

South Weymouth College /'»». Fcrgy 

Hand 1, 2. 3, 4; Choir 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 4; 
Spring and Winter Concerts 1, 2, 3, 4; State and 
New England Festivals 1. 2. 3. 4; Ski Club -•. 
He's here, he's their. 
He's everywhere. 

George /• inlayson 

North Weymouth (icneral 
Medford Vocational School 2. 3. 
A quiet, unassuming fellow -.elm will go far, 

Elizabeth Fisher 

South Weymouth Home Economics 

Betty, Betty Ann 

Csher .it Senior Play 4. 

// a smile is the way to success, Betty is well 

Ida Mac Fisher 

South Weymouth Business Fish 
Softball 1; Spectator Reporter 2 ; Junior Outing 3; 
Assistant Student Council 4; Senior Prom 4. 
A wonderful combination personality mid pep. 

Charles Fitts 

South Weymouth— College Charlie 

Honors 1, 3; Band 1, 2. 3, j; Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4; 
Choir 1. 2, 3, 4; Lab Assistant 3. 4; New England 

Concert Festivals 3, 4; New England Festivals 1. -'. 
3, 4; Senior Play 4. 

Who knows!' Perhaps all the time hie has spent up in 
the lab will help make him a i/eiiiiis. 

Sally Fitzgerald 

South Weymouth College 

Class History 4; Cafeteria Duty 3. 

Watch out for that twinkle in her eye! 


I irginia Fleming 

East Weymouth Business (Unity 
Home Room Messenger t; Secretary to Miss 
M ("Morrow 3. i; Class Outing 4. 

She looked at them all. hut she loved only one. 

George Foster 

South Weymoutb Carpentry 
Lunch Room Dutv 3; Graduation Clothing 
Rest first, then work. 

Judith Foster 

Weymouth Heights Business Boots 
North Quincy High School 1, 2, 3; Home Economics 
Club 2. 

An attractive nirl who is a welcome to Weymouth 

\\ illiam Forest. Jr. 

East Weymouth — College Bill 
Science Fair 3; Junior Lab Assistant 3; Graduation 
Clothing 4. 

Did you net your admittance slip? Your sparkling 
smile would make a good one, but in some cases it 
just won't do! 

Barbara Fox 

Weymouth — Business Barb 
Honors I, 2, 3; Secretary to Mr. Cleaves 4; Gregg 
Transcription Certificates for 60 and 80 words 3: 
100 words 4; Junior Party 3. 

Although she's not -eery tall. 
She's cute and sweet and loved by all. 


Barbara Frazier 

South Weymouth — Business lUirb 
Honors i, 2, 3; Fire Drill Duty 4; Who's Who 4; 
Junior Outing 3; Home Room .Spelling Champion 1. 
Bright Drown eyes, light brown hair — 
These help make her so charming and fair 

George Galvin 

\\ eymoutn -College Buddie 
Graduation Reception 4. 

A little nonsense note anil then is relished by the best 
of men. 

Mary Carofalo 

hast Weymouth — Business May 
Gregg Transcription Certificates for Go and So words 
3; Open House 1, 3. 

A friend to ell that know her — a pretty one too! 

Paul F. Gauthicr 

South Weymouth — Auto Repair Gauer 
The bowstring of his wit is not stock. 

Carolyn Gill 

North Weymouth — Home Economics, A Lynn, Carol 
Field Hockey 1; Band Seat Attendant 3, 4; Choir 

1, 2, 3, 4; Science Fair 3; Delegaic to the State 4-H 
Clulj Congress 4: Couiny 4-n W inner in Dress 
Revue and Clothing icecord 4. 

Quiet and sweet: 
Delight fill to meet. 

C lifjord Gillespie, Jr. 

Fast Weyraouch — College Jim Cliff 

Football 1. 2. 3, 4; Track 3; Chairman of Junior 
.Nominating Committee 3; 1' .re Drill Duty 3. 4: 
Senior Prom Usher 3; Science Fair 3; Usher at 
Graduation 3; Usher ai Reception 3; Senior Prom 4; 
Honors 1, 2. 

A good athlete, but a better friend. 

Sylvia Glover 

Weymouth Heights — College Syl 
J. P. Timilty Junior Hig.ii; Messenger 1; Girls' 
Sports 1, 2 ; Choir 2; Spring and Winter Concerts 2; 
Ircnch Club 3, 4; Class Prophecy 4. 

Carefree and gay the livelong day, 
She gathers new friends alng the way. 

Dorothy Godfrey 

Nortn \\ eyiiioiuh — Business Dottie 
North Cuiiiicy High Sc.iool 1 ; Scholastic Art Award 

2, 3; Home Room Messenger 3; Nominating 
Committee 3; Class Treasurer 3, 4; Chairman of the 
Junior Party Decorating Committee 3; Graduation 
Reception Decorating Committee 3; Student Council 

3, 4; Reflector Staff 3, 4; Art Fditor 4; Victory 
Dance Decorating Committee 4; Class Banquet 4; 
Tuberculosis Poster Contest 3; Candidate for Miss 
Agriculture 4; Secretary to Miss White 3, 4; Fire 
Drill Duty 3, 4; Delegate to the Southeastern Assoc- 
iation of School Publications 3. 4; Christmas Party- 
Decorating Committee 4; High Honors 3. 

From the top of her head to the tip of her toe, 
She's a girl that everyone is proud to know. 

Robert Goodwin 

Rockland — Printing Hob, Uoody 

His thoughts are his own. 

John Gorman. Jr. 

North Weymouth — General Tubba 
Spring and Cross Country Track Manager 1, 2; 
Winter Track Manager 1. 

Beware! I may yet be famous! 

Joan Graham 

Weymouth — Business Joanie 
High Honors 1. 2, 3; Home Room Spelling Champ- 
ion 3; Gregg Transcription Certificates for 60, 80, 
and 100 words 3; 120 words 4; Ope.i House 3; 
Spanish Club 3; Secretary to Mr. Hilnier Nelson 4; 
Nominating Committee 4; Who's Who 4; Legion 
Oratorical Contest 4; Graduation Essayist 4. 

Here is a girl you will find. 
Always ready and always kind. 

Doris Green 

East Weymouth — College 

Honors 1, 2. 3; Class Motto Committee 4; Cafeteria 
Cashier 1. 2. 3; Head Cashier to Miss Skala 2. 3. 4: 
Spanish Club 3. 4; Junior Party 3; Messenger to 
the Washington School 2. 3. 4; Christmas Play 2; 
Legion Oratorical Contest 4. 

A girl who is never in too much of a hurry to give 
you a cheerful smile. 




Spanish Club ; 
3; Reflector Lit- 

Phyllis Greenblatl 

Weymouth- College 
Honor-. :, 3; French Club 3. 4; 
Language Appreciation Program 
erary Staff 4; Home Room treasurer t. 4: Senioi 
Play 4. 

The perfect combination : a phasing personality 
plus iiood looks anil liirih scholastic ability. 

Richard Gregor 

Hraintrec Auto Kepaii Hick 
"Mr. Whittemore, what have I got to stay fort" 

Robert Guidice 

Weymouth Husiness Hob 

Secretary to Mr. Stuart 3, 4; Gregg Transcription 

Certificates for 60 words 3. too words 4. 

//c idflv be a ureal flirt, but he is also a wonderful 


Katherine Hacked 

South Weymouth Ccneral Kay 
Literary Staff of Reflector 1; Home Room Mcwngir 
*\ Home Room Spelling Champion -> . Assistant 
Student Council 2; Junior High Office 3, 4; Usher 
at Senior I'lay 4. 

The flood and wise lead quiet lives. 

Richard Hamilton 

W'c\ mouth Landing (■cneral 

Windham High School, Willimantic, Connecticut 1. 
-• ; Graduation Clothing 4. 
Nothing is ever accomplished without enthusiasm. 

Raljili Hamilton 

South Weymouth (icneral limine 
Baseball 3, 4; Hockey 3; Junior Usher 3; Clas* 
History 4; Senior I'lay 4. 

The fun in this world is :ehat we can least afford to 

Paul Natulan 

East Weymouth General Pete, Hanny 

What else should a man do but be merry 

Pauline llanijan 

East Weymouth Husiness I'auly Hanny 

Happy am I. from care I am free. 
And when you hear a giggle, you'll know it's me. 

Sally Hanifan 

East Weymouth - Husiness Sal 
She has a merry eye and a sunny disposition. 

Barbara Hansen 


Winter Concert 

Weymouth Landing Husiness 
Honors 2; Graduation Dance 4 
Usher 4. 

A (treat biti smile, a heart full of fun, 
A loyal friend to everyone. 

Barbara Hardy 

South Weymouth Husiness Barb 
Honors . 2; Secretary to Mr. .Martin 3. 4; Gregg 
Transcription Certificates for 60. 80, 100. words 4; 
Class History 4. 

She's here, she's there. 
She's everywhere, 

David Harris 

Weymouth Landing— Husiness Pave 
Hand 1, 2. 3. 4; Baseball 2. 3. 4: Orchestra 2. 3. 4 
/ should worryl 


John llartry 

Fast Weymouth Carpentry 
Lunch Room 2, 3. 

/ -vould rather be right than be President 

Robert Harvey 

North Weymouth Carpentry Hob 
l.unch Room Duly j; Graduation Keception 3. 
A quirt exterior conceals much. 

Dorothy Hawes 

Weymouth Heights — College Dotty 
Lunch Room Cashier 2, 3; French Club 3 ; Camera 
Club 3: Home Room Messenger 4; Class Prophecy 4; 
Field Hockey 1 ; Basketball 1 ; Honors 3. 

tier manner quiet; her nature mild. 

Janet Harden 

South Weymouth— Business 

Choir 1; Home Room Messenger 2; Secretary to 
.Mr. Kearns 4; Christmas Party 4. 

She will go a long way in the right way. 

Bernard Healr. Jr. 

North Weymouth— General Brud 
Basketball t. 2. 3. 4; Baseball 3. 4; Nominating 
Committee 3; Lunch Room Duty 3. 4; Fire Drill 
Duty 3, 4; Class Outing 4. 

None but him ran be his equal. 

Kathcrine Hefjernan 

Fast Weymouth— Business Kay 
Many eomc, many go, 
But few like her do any know. 

Nancy Hcniinguar 

Weymouth Landing — College Xanie 
French Club 3, 4; Junior Decorating 3; Junior 
Party 3; Suh-majorette 2; Majorette 3; Head 
Majorettte 4; Class Motto 4; Honors 1. 

A maid as fair as she 

Can never lonely be. 

Kenneth Hennebury 

Weymouth— Carpentry Ken 
Student Council 2, 3: Lunch Room Duty 2. 3; 
Senior Play Scenery 2; Open House 2; Grad- 
uation Reception 3. 

He treads the path of least resistance. 

Lorraine Herald 

Fast Weymouth — Business 

Lunch Room Cashier 1. 2. 3; School Messenger 1, 
2. 3. 4; Class Outing 3; Assistant Secretary to 
Mr. Lyons 4; (iregg Transcription Certificate 
fur 60 words per minute 3. 

Though her sice is small. 
She's liked by all. 

Robert F. Higgins 

Norwell — Auto Repair Rapid Robert 

Open House 2; Lunch Room Duty 2. 3; Class 
Outing 3. 

He's seldom quiet. 
If there's a joke, he'll try it. 

James Hoban 

South Braintree — Auto Repair 
Exhibition 1. 2: Class Prophecy 3. 

A true friend is worth having. 


Helen Hobson 

Weymouth Landing -Business Betty 
Choir 2. 3. 4; Gregg Transcription Certificate 
for 60 words per minute 3; Senior Play Csher 4. 
She is not noisy loud, or (/ay. 
But enjoys life in a sweet, quiet way. 


'74 - 


. •■ 

Til . ' 


if ^ 



Kenneth Holbrook. Jr. 

South Weymouth Printing /Ten 
.4 /i7//c nonsense now and then is relished by the 
the best of men. 

James Horace 

South Weymouth College Jim 
Book Room Duty _■, 3. 4: Honors 1, 2; High Honors 
3; Cross Country 2, 3; Track 7. 3; French Clul» 3; 
Nominating Committee 4; Junior Party 3; 
Representative to ' Massachusetts Boys State 3; 
Lunch Room l)ut\ 1 

The surest way not to fail is to determine to succeed. 

\\ illiam Hughes, Jr. 

North Weymouth College Bill 
(lass Spelling Hee Champion 2; football 3, 4; 
Why must life oil labor he* 

Donald Hull 

North Weymouth General Don 
Cross Country t, 2; Winter Track 2: Reflector 
StatT 2; Hand 1, 2; Orchestra 1. 2; Spring and 
Winter Concerts 1, 2; State and New Knidand 
Festivals 1; Lunch Room Duty 3; Junior Decorating 
3; Junior Usher 3; Senior Prom 4. 

Talent is sometliino. hut taet is everything. 

George Husband. Jr. 

South Weymouth Carpentry 

Class History 3; Lunch Room Duty 2; Open 
House 2. 

Another (lav. another A. 

Leroy I luston, Jr. 

North Weymouth General Junioi 
His modesty is a cloak which covers his abiltiy. 

W illiam Ingham 

East Weymouth General Hill 
Baseball Manager 3; Open House 3. 

Caesar was ambitious and look what he got. 

Jean Jacobson 

Weymouth Landing Business Jcannie 
Personality is only one of her charms. 

John Jennings 

South Weymouth General 

/ am sure eare is an 

iv to life 

J oh 11 11 1, 

Marilyn Jensen 

South Weymouth Business 
Graduation Clothing 4. 

Let nothng but good be said of her. 

David Scoll Johnson 

South Weymouth College Dave 
Ski Chili 3, 4. 

Silence infer makes blunders. 

David Theodore Johnson 

South Weymouth -College Sleepy 
Student Council Assistant 2. 3. 4; Class History 1 
A gentleman makes no noise. 


Rosalie Judge 

North Weymouth Business Rosie, Judgie 

Choir i; Gregg Transcription Certificate for 60 
words per minute 3. 

Laughing at this and laughing tit that. 
Vet nobody knows what she's laughing at. 

II alter Kaetzer 

.1 1 

East Wevmmith Carpentry 
Managers' Club r; Baseball >; Football t, 2; 
I. illicit Room Duty 2. 3; Open House 2; Class 
Prophecy 3. 

Blondes or brunettes, I love them all. 

John Kaltojcn 

East Weymouth — General 

/ didn't hear the 

Robert J. Keanc 



South Weymouth Auto Repair 
Football 1. ' 

It was a hard pull, but I made it 


II illiam Keeje 

Weymouth Landing General Bill 

Football 1; Student Council 2; Lunch Room Duty 

3: Fire Drill Duty 1, 2. 3, 4; Cross Country 2; 

Winter Track 1, 2. 3; Who's Who 4. 

Not afraid of work, but not in sympathy -with it 


Dorothy Kelleher 

South Weymouth- College Dotty 
Home Room Messenger 3; French Club 3; Camera 
Club 3; Honorary Member of the Oltl Colony Club 
4; Language Appreciation Programs 2, 3; Christ- 
ma^ Program 4; High Honors 1. 3; Honors 2; A. 
P. S. L. Certificate in Latin 3; Reflector Banquet 
Entertainment 3; Ski Club 4; Open House 3; 
Senior Play 4; Class Outing 4. 
On tier and her high endeavor 
The light of praise will shine forever. 

Joan Keller 


Weymouth Landing Business Joanne. 
W ho's Who 4; Winter Concert Usher 4. 

Her hair is only one of her many assets. 

Kenneth Kelley 

Weymouth Cabinetmaking Shmoe 
Senicr Prom 3; Lunch Rcom Duty 2; Exhibition 
1 . 2. 

A ijood worker, a better sport, and yet a better 

Mary Kennedy 

North Weymouth liusiiu ss Maria 
Junior Party 3; Junior Decorating 3; Nominating 
Committee Secretary 4; Secretary to Miss Canning 
-*.: Senior Manager of Advertising Staff oiRcftcctor 
4: Senior Prom 4; Christmas Party 4. 
Not z'ery tall, not very small. 
Hut pretty and sweet and loved by all. 

Eduard Keohan. Jr. 

Weymouth Landing — College Ed 
Home Room Messenger 1; Football 1. 2; Track 2. 
3. 4; Cross Country 3; junior Party 3; Junior 
I'sher Class Will' 4. 

/ believe a laut/h should be a good laugh, 

l/Ki Kerton 

North Weymouth College Annie 
French Club 3. 4; Spanish Club 3. President 4; 
Camera Club 4; Class Prophecy 4; Language 
Appreciation Rally 3. 4; Honors 1. 2; High Honors 
3: Literary Staff rf Reflector 4; Home Room Class 
Dues Collector 4; Rand Attendant 4; Senior Play 
I'sher 4. 

Her modesty is a candle to her heart. 

Elaine Klingcman 

South Weymouth -General Hllie 
Reflector Art Staff 2. 3. 4: Christmas Art Sale 3: 
Junior Decorating 3; Junior Party 3; Assistant 
Student Council 3; Delegate to Southeastern 
Conference of School Publications 2; Senior 
Prom 4- 

To her will come the finest thinas of life, because 
to life she gives her best. 


f*"~* . 

i m • 






Joan Knowles 

Weymouth — College Joany, Taansy 

Honors I, 2, 3; Fire Drill Duty 3, 4; French Club 
3, 4; Home Room Treasurer 4; Lunch Room Dill) 
2, 3; Class Prophecy 4; Language Appreciation 
Program 3; Spanish Cluh, Secretary 3, 4. 

Some say she's quiet, some say she s gay, 
But she's definitely well-liked anyway. 

II ante haitinen 

indy, Lucky 
< Graduation 

Fast Weymouth College 
Track. Winter anH Spring 3, 
Reception Decorating Committee 3; Junior Part) 
Decorating Committee 3; Class Prophecy 4 
Reflector Art Committee 4. 

//V makes merry the whole day long ; 

Life to him is a joyful song. 

//<»in Lanahan 

North Weymouth Business 

A quiet lad, always ready for fun. 
Plays jokes and pranks on everyone. 

Lois Larson 



North Weymouth Business 
Choir 3, 4; Lunch Room Duty 3, 4; tiregg 
Transcription Certificates for 60 words 3; for Ho. 

100 words 4: State and New England Festivals 3, 4; 

Spring Concert 4; Winter Concert 4; Secretary, 

Reflector 4; Class Motto 4. 

A pleasant countenance, and friendly charm. 
To all she is kind, and never does harm. 

Pauline Latico 

Fast Weymouth Business 
Home Room Messenger 2; Camera Cluh 3; 
House 3; Secretary to Mr. Martin 3. 4; 
Who 4. 

To the call of duty she's never late. 
An efficient secretary she will make. 




John Lotus 

Fast Weymouth College 

Honors 1; Baseball 1; Class History 4. 

A witty sayinti now and then. 
Is relished by the best of men. 

Gerald Leary 

East Weymouth College 

Football 1. 2; Golf 2. 3. 4; Ski Cluh 2; 

Room Messenger 2; Hockey 4. 

A buoyant nature will ever be. 

An asset to qo down in historv. 

Francis Leonard 

South Weymouth College 
Track 2. 

Xoise is his motto for he's never quiet 
Wherever he is. there is always a riot. 

\ anc % Lcs C 'arbeau 

Weymouth Business 

Messenger for Miss N orris 4. 

A cheerful disposition and a helping hand. 

Arc desirable trails in any lamt. 


I tome 

( horlic 

Aldrich Libby, Jr. 

Weymouth C a r oe n t r y 

Luncb Room Duty 2; Senior 

Class Outing 3. 

A day out hunting tqirls) is w 

Robert Lincoln 


Play Scenery 2\ 

>rth two in school. 

North Weymouth Agriculture Bob. Honest Abe 
Editor of F. F. A. News 4: Vice-President of 
Future Farmers of America 4; Honors 2. 3; Class 
History 4. 

He's tall, clever, and certainly sedate. 

Could he a famous /'resident imitate' 

Richard Litchfield 

Weymouth — General Twitchcll 
Cross Country 2; Ski Cluh 3. 4: Camera Cluh 4. 
He's not moody, he's not gay, 
But enjoys life in his own carefree way. 


Louise Longchamps 

North Weymouth — Business Lok 
Choir i, 3, 4; Candy Girl at Football (James 2; 
Lunch Room Duty 2, 3; Spring Concert 1. 3. 4; 
Winter Concert 1, 3, 4; State and New England 
Festivals 3, 4; Gregg Transcription Certificates 
for 00 words 3. for 100 words 4; Secretary, 
Reflector 4; Class Outing 4. 

A quiet nature, thoughtful, serene, 
All this and more in Louise is seen. 

Marjorie Loukuta 

\\ eymouth Business Margie, Midge 

Honors 1; Lunch Room Duty 2, 3; Gregg Tran- 
scription Certificates for 60 and 80 words 3, for 
100 words 4; Secretary to Mr. Parker 4. 
This petite blond takes life as she may. 
Everything's easy that comes her wQy. 

Richard Lundgren 

Weymouth College Dick 
Ski Club 1; Football 2; Projection Club 2; Hockey 
3. 4; Track 4; Senior Prom 4. 

Handsome, blond, and very tall. 

Richard the Great towers above all. 

Phyllis Lyden 

East Weymouth — Business I'lul 
Cheer Leader 3; (iregg Transcription Certificates for 
60 and 80 words 3, for 100 words 4; Co-Captain 
of Cheer Leaders 4; Secretary to Miss Flaherty 3. 
4; High Honors 1, 2 . Senior Prom Committee 4; 
Senior Play 4. 

With a twinkle in her eye and pep that can't be beat, 
Cheer Leading for Phyliss is but a trifling feat. 

W arren MacCallum Jr. 

North Weymouth — College 

Silent, but he may be deep in thought, 
Yet what he thinks cannot be bought. 

Kathleen MacDonald 

Weymouth — Business Kathy 
Sacred Heart High School 1 ; Weymouth High 
School 2, 3. 4; Gregg Transcription Certificate 
for 60 words 3; Home Room Messenger 4; Class 
Outing 4. 

// silence were golden, Kathleen would be poor. 
Hut we'd rather her laughter a great deal more. 

Margaret MacDougall 

Weymouth — Business Peggy 
Cheerleader 4; Graduation Reception and Dance 
Committee 4; Usher at Winter Concert 4; Senior 
Prom 4. 

A gal who has pep enough to cheer, 
In life will find nothing dull to fear. 

Barbara MacKenzie 

East Weymouth — Business Babs Barbs, 

Choir 1 ; Home Room Spelling Champion 1 ; Gregg 
Transcription Certificates for 60, 80 words 3. 
for ioo, uowords 4; Class Will 4; Secretary to 
Mr. Jack 4. 

Obliging, pleasant, to all she is kind. 

Barbs is one in a million that you can find. 

Madeleine Mackertich 

South Weymouth — College Tichcy, Peanuts 

Loreto Convent. Darjeeling. India 1; Choir 2. 3, 4; 

French Club 3; Language Appreciation Program 3; 

Lunch Room Duty 4; Spring and Winter Concerts 

2. 3. 4: Who's Who 4. 

Piano genius with personality bright 
Small wonder that Maddy 1/218* delight. 

Joanne MacKinnon 

East Weymouth — Business Jo 
Christmas Play 2; Assistant to the Editor of 
Maroon and Gold 2. 3; Student Council Conven- 
tion of Weymouth 2; Lunch Room Duty 2, 3; 
Student Council 2. 3; Sub. Cheer Leader 3; 
Victory Dance 2. 3; Fire Drill Duty 3. 4; Nominat- 
ing Committee 3; Junior Outing 3; Delegate to the 
Student Council Convention at Taunton 3; Gregg 
Transcription Certificate 60 words 3; Cheer Leader 

As pretty secretary she would rate, 
i'nless someone decides to change her fate. 

Genevieve MacLean 

East Weymouth — College Gcnnic, Gen 

Field Hockey 1; Softball 1; Choir 1. 2. 3. 4; 
Camera Club 3. 4; French Club 3; Science Exhi- 
bition 3; Projection Club 4. 
Artists may come, artists may go. 
But to find one like Gcnnic, we'd search high 
and low, 

Janet MacLean 

East Weymouth — Business Jan 
Honors 1 1 2; Assistant to Miss Norris 3. 4; Gregg 
Transcription Certificate for 60 words 3; Junior 
Party 3; Graduation Reception Decorating Commit- 
tee 3: Junior Decorating Committee 3; Christmas 
Party 4; Fire Drill Duty 4; Secretary to Mi*, 
(Ihiorse 4; Christmas Art Sale 2; Open House 3. 
Efficient, smart, and extremely trim, 
Fun with Janet fills to the brim. 

w ~ J Bp 


^^^^ y4^^f^ 

In . 


Dorothy MacLeod 

East V\ cynioutii Business Puttie 
Lunch Room Duty 3; Delegate at Taunton Conven- 
tion of Student Councils 3; Fire Drill Duty 3. 4; 
Gregg Transcription Certificate for 60 worus 3; 
Assistant to Editor of Maroon and tiold 4; Reflector 
Secretary 4; Student council 3; Victory Dance Com- 
mittee 3; Senior Prom Committee 4; Properties, 
Senior Play 4. 

Small in stature with a winning smile. 
This cute little miss will eross many a mile. 

Lorraine MacPherson 

South Weymouth eBusiness Laurie 

Hyde Park High School. I, 2; Glee Club 1; Senior 
Revue i, 2; Tennis Club 2; Siudenl Council Dance 

1; Class Outing 3; junior Party Entertainment 3; 
Softball 3. 

She'll dance to success wherever she goes. 
Neat in appearance, light on her toes, 

Donald Maddy 

East Wcymomn College Muddy 
Coif 2, 3, 4. 

A terrific young man with a keen sense of fun, 
Whose pep there's no doubt weighs over a ton. 

Loretta Maddy 

East W eymouth — Business Tina 
Lunch Room Duty 1, 2, 3, 4; Candy Girl at Football 
Games -» ; Home Room Treasurer 3; Ski Club 4; 
Graduation Clothing 4. 

(.harming in manner, she's liked by her friends, 
Her winning smile with all this blends. 

Barbara .Mapes 

East Weymouth College Barb 
Cobasset High School I, 2; Softball 1. 2; Field 
Hockey 1. -•; Basketball 1. 2; Cheerleader 1, 2; 
Student Council 1, 2; Freshman Hop 2 : Sophomore 
Hop 2: Sadie Hopkins Day Dance 2; Ski Club 3. 4; 
Basketball 3. 4; Class Motto 4; Cheer Leader 4; 
Softball 3, 4. 

Friends she has many; 
Foes has she any? 

Maria Mapes 

North Weymouth - College Murps, Morbid, Mart 
Choir 1, 2; High Mi nors 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1. 2, 3; 
Softball 1. 2, 3; Reflector Literary StatT 4; Volley- 
ball 1, 2, 3; french Club 3. 4. Treasurer 3, 
President 4; Language Appreciation Program 3; 
Fire Drill Duly 4; Class Prophecy 4; Honorary 
Member of Monday Club 4; band I'sher at 
Football (lames 3, 4; State and New England 
Festivals [, 2; Spring Concerts 1, 2; Graduation 
Honor Essayist 4. 
Though a genius at -work, she's fun to be with. 
For Marta is friendly and surely can quip. 

Jeane Maraget 

Weymouth Business Jeunie 
Honors 1; Usher at Senior Play 4. 

A quiet girl with a charming way, 
Never comes across a dull day. 

Barbara .Mazza 

North Weymouth- Business Barb 
Weymouth High School 1, 3. 4; Inglewood High 
School. Inglewood. California 2; Junior Decorating 
Committee 3; Graduation Reception Decorating 
Committee 3; I'sher at Winter Concert 4- 

A keen sense of humor and a pleasant smile. 
Will many a friend of hers beguile. 

David McCarthy 

South Weymouth — Auto Repair Dave 
Lunch Room Duty. 

"Homework? Did we have homework!'" 

lames F. McCluskej 

East Weymouth — Sheet Metal 
Class Motto 3. 

A faithful friend is better than gold. 

John McC 'ulloch, Jr. 

East Weymouth- General 

Football 1.2; Student Council Assistant 2.3; Eire 

Drill Duty 3.4. 

He knows when to work and when to play 
This sensible lad is on the right way. 

Marjorie McGlynn 

South Weymouth — Business Margie. Midgi 

Honors 1, 2; Home Room Spelling Champion 1, 2; 
Gregg Transcription Certificates for 60. 80. too 
words 3. 120 words 4; Class History 4; Secretary 
to Mr. Gutterson 3. 4 

A sweet smile is sure to greet. 

When with this merry miss you meet. 


Mary McGlynn 

\\ eymouth Heig ,ts — College 

l r ire Drill Duly 3; Nominating Committee 3; 
Student Council Assistant 3, 4; Ski Club 4. 
Plenty of humor, loads of fun, 
Make Mary liked by everyone, 

Richard Mcintosh 

East Weymouth- College Dick, Mac. Scatty 

Basketball 1; Football t; Student Council 3, 4; 
Victory Dance Committee 4. 

A happy lad with a personality yrcat, 
Never lets humor or fun abate. 

Malcolm McKinnon 

North Weymoutb — Agriculture Mai, Mac 

This (juiet tease takes life so calm; 
Can you picture him a boss on a farm? 

C harlie McNamee 

North Weymouth — Agriculture Mac 
He's neither snort nor very tall, 
But a mischievous lad and liked by all. 

Richard McRae 

East Weymouth — College Mac 
Home Room Messenger 1 ; Lunch Room Duty 2, 3, 
4; Nominating Committee 4; Honors 1. 

Smart capable, good-looking too, 
This blending of talents is found in few- 

Lois Mclconda 

Weymouth — Business 

Fire Drill Duty 3, 4: Lunch Room Duty 2, 3, 4; 
Christmas Plav 2; Class Nominating 4; Who's 
Who 4. 

Her personality and smile 
Make Lois happy all the -chile. 

Marjorie Melville 

South Wevmouth — College Margie 
Basketball I; Softball 2; Field Hockey 1, 2; Class 
History 2; Honors 1. 2, 3. 

In you. Cod has given us the best. 

lames Mills 

Weymouth Heights — Business Jim 
Football Manager 1. 2. 3, 4; Camera Club 3. 4; 
Projection Club 3. 4; Baseball 2; Ski Club 1, 2, 3; 
4; Managers' Club 1. 2. 3. 

A uood disposition is a shining asset. 

Robert Merten 

South Weymouth- Printing Bob 
Nominating Committee 3; Exhibition 1, 2. 
Brisk, businesslike, and dependable. 

\l\ted Monahan 

South Weymoutb College 
Basketball Manager 1, 2, 3. 4: Fi 
Club 2, 3. -•: Managers' Club 1, 2 
A tiood sport in all he 

John Moore 

.11. Mo, 
jlball 3. 4; Sk 


South Weymouth Business Johnny 
Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Assistant Student Council 4; Class 
Prophecy 4. 

He's not too short, he's not too tall. 
But. nevertheless , he's liked by all. 

Theresa Morash 

«— — 







North Weymouth Business Terry 
Secretary to Miss Vining 3. 4; Winter Concert 
I'sher i; Class Outing 4. 

Always smiling, always gay. 



Kenneth Morash 

North Weymouth General 
Football i; Basketball' i. 

Let's have a parly! 

George Morris 

Ken, The Croft Kid 

East Braintree Carpentry 
Student Council 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Senior 
Prom 3 ; Track -v 3; Open Eiouse 2; Senior Play 
Scenery 2. 

A good athlete and friend. 

Nancy Morris 

South Weymouth College Nan 
Junior Party 3; Junior Decorating 3; Cheer 
Leader 3. 4; Fire Drill l)ut\ 4; Class Motto Chair- 
man 4. 

We needed a head cheer leader, both cute and fancy. 
As we wanted the best, we chose Nancy. 

Fred Mullen 

Weymouth Sheet -Metal Moon 
Exhibition 1. 2. 

Whoever invented work should have finished it. 

Huth Nash 

Weymouth College Ruthic 
Choir 1. J, 3. 4; Spring anil Winter Concerts 1, 2, 3: 
Junior Decorating 3; Honor-. 1. 2; High Honors 

3; French Club 4: Class Historj 4; open House 3. 
A friend in need is a friend indeed. 

Elisabeth Ncryer 

Easl Weymouth— Business Hetty. Lizzy 

Choir 1., 2. 3. 4; Spring and Winter Concerts 
1, 2. 3. 4; New England Festival* 1. 2, 3. 4; State 
Festivals I, 2, 4; Tennis Club 3; Ski Club 4; Gregg 

Transcription Certificate for 60 words per minute 

3, 80 and 100 words per minute 4: Secretary to 
Miss Nye 3. 4; Honors 2, 3. 

Here's a fine secretary for some lucky tad. 

Nancy Nevins 

North Weymouth College Sinokey 
Lunch Room Duty 2. 3 4; fire Drill Duty 2, 3. 4; 
Home Room Messenger 2; Class Will 4. 
There's never a dull moment when Xaucy is present. 

Patricia Nicholson 

South Weymouth General I'at 
Braintree High 1; Graduation Dance 4. 

Goldilocks must envy you. 

Robert Nickcrson 

East Weymouth College /'<>'>. Nick 

Student Council 2. Assistant 3; Junior I 'slier 3; 
Class Outing 4. 

He may seem quiet, he may seem shy. 
But if you knew him oh. my! 

Jacqueline Norris 

Weymouh Business 

Honors 1; Senior Play I slier 4. 

One we'll all remember. 


Nancy Norwood 

South Weymouth College 

Orchestra l; Choir 1; Fire Drill Duty 3. %; Lunch 
Room Duty 3. 4; Class Nominating 4; Who's Who 
4; Sub-Cher Leader 3: Home Koom Messenger 3; 
Christinas I'arly 4; Honors 2. 3. 

Through her bright eyes shines a loving personality. 

Mildred Nyberg 

East Weymouth- College Milly 
Orchestra I, 2. 3. 4; Spring and Winter Concerts 
1. 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 2. 3, 4; Secretary 3; French 
Club 3; Treasurer of the Home Koom 3; Field 
Hockey --. 3; Volley Ball 2. 3; Softball 2; Basket 
ball 2, .t; Tennis Club 2. 3 Christmas Play 3; Lan- 
guage Appreciation Rally 3; Class Prophecy 4; Fire 
Drill Duty 4; High Honors 1. 3 Honors 2; Open 
House 3; State Festival 1. 

Cute and neat, 
And oh so sweet I 


Catherine O'Connell 

East Weymouth- Business Cathy, Kay 

Honors t; Open House i, 3; Home Koom M esse ngcr 
4; Gregg Transcription Certificate for 6o. 80, and 
100 words a minute 3, 4; Lunch Room Duty 1. 
School is a place for -cork ami Kay usually docs it. 

W ill iam O'Connell 

Weymou h College Bill 
Tennis C'lul> 2. 3. 

A sunny disposition is a rich inheritance. 

Daniel ()' Donne 1 1 

South Weymouth— -General Dannie, Digger 

Basketball 2. 

.let ions speak louder than words. 

lean O'Leary 

East Weymouth — Business Jeannic 
Class Outing 3; Home Room Messenger 3; Fire 
Drill Duty 4: Attendance Slips 4; Class Outing 4. 
Pep, personality, and wit. 
Each of these exactly fit. 

Patricia Orcutt 

East Weymouth — Business Pat 

Graduation Dance 4; Senior Play Usher 4. 

With quips and jokes in a merry way. 

She keeps us laughing the livelong day. 

W illiam Orcutt 

North Weymouth College Bill 
Band 1. ; Junior Party 3; Class Will 4. 

Quiet till you knotv him. 

Mary Lou Pace 

East Weymouth Home Economics A Lou 
Choir 1; Lunch Room Duty 1; Open House 1, 2, 3. 
4 ; Reflector Supper 3. 

A girl with sense talks little and listens much. 

Richard Pace 

East Weymouth — Sheet Metal Dick 
Nominating Committee 3; Who's Who 3, Lunch 
Room Duty 2; Exhibition 1. 2. 

Y< u can always depend on Pick. 

Richard Parsons 

East Weymouth Business Dick 
Graduation Clothings 

/ forgot my note. 

Francis Payne 

Weymouth - General Moose Paft 

Track 3. 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2. 3. 
Always ready with a reply, whether rifjht or wrong 

If illiam Payne 

South weymouth College Bud 
Quincy Junior High School 1; Quiiicy High School 
2. 3; Senior 1'rom 4; Track 3. 

A welcome addition to Weymouth High 

la net Peers 

North Weymouth Home Economics A Jan 
Junior Decorating 3; Lunch Room Dut; 1; Open 
House 1. ->. 3. 4: Library Open House : Reflector 
Supper 2, 3; Graduation Clothing 4. 

Silence is more eloquent than words. 





Lau rence Pelrine 

East Weymouth Business / J n> 
Golf Club Secretary 3, 4. 

Never flf ri loss for words. 

Elizabeth Pepe 

East Weymouth Business Pep.', Betty 

Secretary to Mrs. Masters 3. 4: Gregg Transcrip- 
tion Certificate for ho, So, and too words per minute 
3, 4; Winter Concert Usher 4. 

Sincerity and sweetness have their own reward. 

Kenneth Perkins 

North Weymouth College Kenny 
Lunch Room Duty a, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Junior 
Usher 3; Class Motto 4; Fire Drill Duty .1, 4. 
Happy am I. from care I'm free. 
Why aren't they all content like Wet 

Robert Perrow 

East Weymouth General Bob 

Football 1. 2. 3, 4. Captain 4; Graduation Dance 4. 
Handsome is as handsome does. 

1 1 ugh Peters 

Weymouth— College Pete,, Clem 

Hugh is the tail with the smile. 
Always joking all the while. 

Kenneth Peterson 

Weymouth Business Kenny 
A friend to all who know him. 

Howard Pflaumer 

Weymouth — Carpentry Buster 
Lunch Room Duty 2, 3: Open House 2; Who's 
Who 3 - 

A i/ood /W is long remembered. 

Robert Pillsbury 

South Weymouth College Boh. Pills 

Football 2, 3, 4; Harvard Prize Book 3; Sports 
Editor cf Maroon and Cold 3: High Honors 1, 2. 3; 
Men of few words are the hesi men. 

Dons Pinel 

Weymouth Landing— College Pimples 
High Honors 1; Honors 2. 3; Choir 1 . 2, 3. 4; 
Home Room Messenger 1; Nominating Committee .( : 
Junior Party 3; Junior Decorating 3; Open House 
3; Class Will 4: Assistant to Mr. Stuart 4- 

Smooth runs the -eater where the brook is deep. 

Roberta Plummer 

Kast Weymouth Business Kobhy 

Open House 1, 2. 3: Home Room Messenger 1. 

it s nice to be natural when you are naturally niee. 

Harry Porter 

North Weymouth— Agriculture Harry 
F. F. A. 2, 3, 4; Band 1 . 

No legacy is so rich as honesty. 

Joan Polls 

North Weymouth College Pottsic 
Hand Librarian 3: Choir 1, 2, 3, 1. \ ice-President 
3. President 4; Orchestra I, 2. 3; < Jills' Hockey 1. 
2 Reflector Contest 3; Reflector Staff 4; French 
Club 3. 4; Open House 3; Home Room Spelling 
Bee Champion 2 ; Honors 3. 

She is a friend indeed with all friends' best virtues 
shining bright. 


Richard Powers 

Weymouth — Business Dick 
Track _>, Manager 2; Projection Club 2; Cross 
Country Manager 3; Nominating Committee 3; 
Junior I slier 3. 

Did somebody mention tiirls? 

Priscilla Prangc 

South W eymouth Business /'. /'. 

Secretary to Mr. Ghiorse 4; Winter Concert Usher 

A good sport, a good friend, and tint' on whom you 
can depend. 

Man Pratt 

East Weymouth Sheet Metal Hud, Al 

Senior Prom 3; Lunch Room 1; Exhibition 1, 2. 
Hasy come, easy go. 

George Pratt 

South Weymouth Agriculture 

F. F. A. Vice-President 3, President 4; Honors 2; 
Ticket Collector at Winter Concert 4. 

Easy come, easy go. 

Miriam Priggen 

South Weymouth Business Mini 
Honors 2; Secretary to Mr. Dicker 3; Secretary 
to Miss Mayo 4. 

Full of spirit, full of fun, full of pep that gels 
things done, 

John Prosser 

North Weymouth College J. I'. 

Cross Country 3; Hockey 3; Ticket Collector at 
Senior Play and Winter Concert 4. 

For why go mad with studying all day! 1 

Ralph Pullo 

South Weymouth — College 

Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Hockey 3; Ski Club 3, 4; Stale 
Music Festival 1. 2, 4; New England Mus.c 
Festival 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Outing 4. 

'lis a good nature only wins the heart. 

Louis Puopolo 

East Weymouth Business 
Junior forty 3; Class Outing 4. 

He strikes a splendid average. 

I alia Puopolo 

East Weymouth— General Red, Val 

Field Hockey i, 2; Spanish Club 4; Class History 4; 
Band Seat Attendant 3. 4; Christmas Assembly 2; 
Open House 3. 

"Variety is the spice of life" is Vols motto. 

John Purdy 

East Weymouth Auto Repair 
Christmas Party 3; Exhibition 1, 2. 

Well, now., you see, it's this way. 

John Raples 

North Abington Cabinetmaking 
Lunch Room Duty 3; Open House 1, 2. 
We must have a reason for speech, but 
none for silence. 

Phyllis Renahan 

North Weymouth — Business Phyl, Rcnnie 

Secretary to Mr. Nelson 3. 4; Honors 1, 2, 3; 
Class Motto 4; Gregg Transcription Certificate 
for 60, 80, 100, and 120 words iter minute 3. 4; 
Junior Party 3. 

A friend as true, and neat, as sweet 

As Phyl we've yet to meet. 


ve need 




w fit 


Mi V 


Roy Richards 

East Weymouth Agriculture lluoy 
F. F. A. 2. 3. 4: Winter Track 3; Honors 1. 3; 
High Honors 2. 

Quietness doth often show itt worth. 

Bernard Rilc\ 

North Weymouth (General Berate 
Football 1, 3. 

Xcver worry; it doesn't pay. 

Richard Robert 

North Weymouth Carpentry Dick 
Track 2; Senior Play Scenery 2; Open House 1. -*. 
H-'hert is a good wan. 

Thomas Robertson 

East Weymouth Business Tommy 
Honors 1: Projection Chili 4; Open House 3. 
Some day I mitt stop my boyish franks and become 
a man. 

Francis Robinson 

East Weymouth Genera] Digger 
Art Sale 2; Junior Party 3; Junior Decorating 3; 

(."lass Prophecy 4. 

Quiet f No,- he's thinking up one of his famous 
mystery stories for the Refleetor! 

Margaret Robinson 

East Weymouth — Business Peggy Outing 3; Home Room Messenger 
Graduation Clothing 4. 

Liked by all who kntrse her. 

Robert Ron ell 

Weymouth Landing College Boh 
Student Council 1; Lunch Room Duty 1. 2. 3. 4; 
Fire Drill Duty 1. 2, 3. 4; Class Prophecy 4: 
Christmas Assembly 2: High Honors 1. -'. 3: 
Ticket Collector at Senior Play 4. 

Wit and wisdom are born with a man. 

C orinnc Rushton 

East Weymouth Business Connie 
Home Room Messenger 3. 

Lovely to look at. nice to know: 

Richard Russo 

East Weymouth Business Dick, RmS 

Class President 3. 4; Nominating Committee 3; 
Junior Party 3; Class Outing 3: Junior Decorating 
3; I'sher at Senior Prom 3; Junior I'sher 3; 
Fire Drill Duty 4: Book Room Duty 3. 4; Delegate 
to Mass. Boys' State 3: Junior Rotarian 4: 
Football 1. 3. 4. 

Handsome, dark, and tall. 

Dick will always be a friend In all. 

Elizabeth Sandstrom 

South Weymouth — Business Hetty. Sandy 

Home Room Messenger 1 : Basketball 3. 
A eheerful companion is more to be desired 
than oold. 

Elsie Saunders 

Weymouth Landing — College Bonnie, Shorty 

Braintree High School 1; Tennis 1: Basketball 2, 3. 
4; Softliall 3. 4: Field Hockey 4. Junior Party 3; 
Junior Decorating 3; Refleetor Staff t; Class 
Prophecy 4; French Club 3. 4; Ski Club 4; 
Christmas Party 4; Honors 2. 3. 

Good thinos come in small paekaues. 

Corinne Schuler 

North Weymouth -Business Betty 
Home R irjm Messenger 2; Nominating Committee 3: 
(iregg Transcription Certificate for 60 words a 
minute 3. 80 and 100 words 4: Secretary to 
Miss Reidy 3. 4: Secretary to Miss Palmer" and . 
Mr. Erwin 4: G|>en House 3. 

Serious' It's not in her voeabnlarw 


Marie Severe 

Weymouth Landing College 

Cheer Leader 3. 4; Home Room Messenger -■. 3; 
Junior Party 3; Ski Club 4; Graduation Dance 4- 
A merry heart makcth a cheerful countenance. 

\orman Shaw 

Weymuuth Landing College Norm 
Hand i, 2, 3. 4: Orchestra 4; Laboratory 
Assistant 4: State Festival I, 2. 4; New England 
Festival 1. 2. 3. 4; New England Conceit 
Festival 2. 3. 4; High Honors i. • ; Honors 3; 
Home Room Spelling Ree Champion i; Senior 
Play 4; 

1'or every "why*' he hail a "wherefore." 

Richard Shea 

North Weymouth General 
The situation is ; 

Dick, Irish 

ha ml. 

James Sherman 

North Weymouth — Auto Repair 
Lunch Room Duty 3. 

Just tikes to sit run/ watch the Fords go by 


John Shores 

Fast Weymouth Cahinetmaking 

Lunch Room Duty 2. 3: Open House 2. 

A quiet and contented lad. 


Ronald Short 

Weymouth— -General 
He'll surprise 

Shorty, Ronnie 

Warielle Simpson 

South Weymouth— Business Merry 
Home Room Messenger 2; Winter Concert Usher 4; 
Class Outing 4. 

Asking nothing, revealing naught. 

But minting her -cords from a fund of thought, 

I'atricia Simpson 

Weymouth Landing — General Patty, Pat 

Lunch Room Duty 2, 3; Junior Party 3; Senior 
Prom Decorating 4; Reflector Secretary 3. 4; 
Choir 4; Basketball 4; Senior Play I "slier 4. 

Her artistic touch makes her neat. 

No one else has her beat. 

Barkov Siroonian 

Fast Weymouth — College Bud 
New England Festival I, 2. 3. 4: State Festival 1, 2. 
4: Class W ill 4: Honors 1. 3. 

No -cord he spoke beyond the moment's need. 

Joan Slaytcr 

South Weymouth— -General 

Lunch Room Duty 2. 3; Choir 1, 2, 3. 4: Winter 
Concert 1, 2. 3, 4; Spring Concert 1. 2. 3. 1; 
State Festival and New England Festival t, 2, 3, 4; 
Dome Room Messenger 4. 

Nothing is impossible to a willing heart. 

(U'orge Smart 


South Weymouth General 
Camera Club 4: Ski Club 4. 

Thought is deeper than all words. 

Iris Smith 

rVeymouth Landing — Business Jeff, Sunshin 
Junior P::rty 3; New liern High School. N. C. 1 
Freshman Party 1 ; Secretary to Mr. Scott 3, 4 
Fire Drill Duty 4; Class History 4. 
The girl all boys would like to date and ever 
girl calls a friend. 



1 ■ — _ y \ * 

f Wl (1 

\ **** A 

Elizabeth Smyth 

North Weymouth Business 

Honors 3; Who's Who 4; 
Home Room Messenger 

Many come, many go, 

1 like her do any know. 

Secretary 3, 
House 3. 

1 ; Open 

But f'c 
Sandra Stevens 

Weymouth Landing College Sandy 
Junior Decorating 3; Nominating Committee 4; 
French Chili 4; Reflector Literary Staff 3. Editor-in- 
Chief 4; High Honors 1, 2, 3; Science Exhibition 3; 
Drum Majorette -3. 4; Honorary Member 1 i 
Monday Cluh 4; Delegate to SouiheasU rn Leaguc 
of School Publications 3. President 4; New 
England Festival 2. 3. 4. 

Beauty, intelligence, ami personality all rolled 
into one. 

loin Siding 

Weymouth Landing- College Tommy 

Abington High 1. -' ; Art Club 1, 2 ; Football 1. 2; 

Huntington High, Boston 3; Projection Club 4; 
Camera Club 4. 

l J lay while you can, for you arc young only once. 

Jeanne Suhovich 

South Weymouth General Sandy, Jeanne 

East Bridgewater High School 1; Basketball 1, -■; 
Who's W ho 4; Field Hockey 2, Lunch Room Duty 3. 
AYtvr ',-oid of humor and capable of relishing it. 

Edward Sullivan 

East Weymouth -General 

Student Council Assistant i . 
2. 3. 4; Hockey 3. 4. 

And fiom a spark hurst fit 

Joan Sullivan 

gutty, lid 
Fire Drill Dut> 

mighty flame. 

Kast Weymouth - (ieneral 

smile for each, a friend to all. 

( harles Sundin 

Weymouth — Agriculture 

Band 1. 3. 4: Reporter i 

Co-editor of the F. F. A. 4; 

Honors i. 2. 3. 

Good nature's the foundation 

t harlie 

A the F. F. A. 4; 
Graduation Dance 4; 

of all itood things. 


Inn Tamburino 

South Weymouth — Business Tammy 
Gregg Transcription Certificate for 60. So and 100 
words per minute 3, 4; Secretary to Mr. Dicker 3; 
Secretary to Miss Mayo 4; Home Room Spelling 
liee Champion 3; Home Room Messenger 3. 

A baseball fan is she. 

Harry Tasscll 

Kast Weymouth- (ieneral 

Mount f.'oreb High School. Mount Horeb. Wisconsin 
1; Track 1; Honors 1: Balboa High School. Balboa 
Canal Zone 2; Honors 2; Rockland High School. 
Rockland Mass. 3; Pro Merito 3; Football 3. 
The answer to any maiden's prayer. 

Patricia Taylor 

North Weymouth — General Tat 
Advertising Staff 4; Home Room Messenger 4; 
Chorus 1; Gregg Transcription Certificate for 
60 words per minute 3. 

A neveT'cha/nging smile, a never-tiring friend. 

Franklin Thompson 

North Wevmouth General Trankie. Georgia, 

or Rebel 

Laboratory Assistant 3; Junior Decorating 3; 
Reflector Art Staff 3, 4; Senior Prom 4 

A little -.cork, a little play. 

That's how he likes to pass the day. 

Joanna Thompson 

South Weymouth — College Joey, Jo, Tojo 

Band 1. 2. 3. 4, Librarian 3. 4. Treasurer 4; 
Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4; Choir 1, 2. 3. 4. Secretary 2; 
Winter Concert t. 2. 3. 4; Spring Concert 1, 2, 3. 4; 
Honors 1; Who s Who Chairman 4: Reflector Staff 
1, 2. 3, 4; Home Room Spelling Bee Champion 1; 
Ski Club 4; Basketball 4; Senior Plav 4; Christ- 
mas Assembly 4; Delegate to Southeastern League of 
School Publications 2. 3. 4; State Festival 1, 2. 4; 
New England Festival 1. 2. 3, 4. 

Sugar and spice 
And all things nice. 

Ignes Tirrell 

East Weymouth Business 

The only way to have a friend is to be one. 

David Tirrell 

Weymouth Landing— General Dave 
St. Johnsbury Academy, Yt. i, >; Senior Play 4; 
Camera Club 3, 4; Ski Clu!> 1. 2. 3, 4; Projection 
Club 4; Dramatic Club I, 2; (dee Club I, z\ 
Football I 'slier 4. 

1 he camera is his best friend 

John Tirrell 

Weymouth Landing — General 

St. Johnsbury Academy, Yt. 1, 2; Glee Club 1. 2; 
Dramatic Club 2; Ski Club 2; Baseball 2; I'sher at 
Football Games 3, 4; Ski Club 3, 4; Graduation 
Clothing 4. 

What good are tongues if you can't talk in studies' 

Malcolm Tirrell 

East Weymouth — Cabinetmaking 
Lunch Room Duty 2. 

Sleep, . . . it's wonderful! 


Raymond Tobey 

Weymouth Landing — College Ray 
Camera Club 3. 4; Projection Club 3, 4; Football 2; 
Track 3; Honors 1, 2, 3; Class History Chairman 4; 
I'sher at Senior Prom 3 ; Ticket Collector at 
Senior Play 4. 

Personality is the first runt/ up the ladder of success. 

Barbara Tukis 

Weymouth Heights — College Barb, Bobby 

Class Secretary 3, 4; Ski Club 3. 4; Choir 2, 3. 4; 
Home Room Treasurer 3. 4; Home Room Spelling 
Bee Champion 2; Reflector Literary Staff 3, 4; 
Junior Party 3; Nominating Committee 3; Honors 
1. 2; Spring and Winter Concerts 2, 3; New 
England Festival 2; State Festival 2, 3; Christmas 
Party 4. 

Peppy, snappy, a splendid friend, 

A yod pal, full of fun — there is no end. 

Laura Tattle 

East Weymouth— -Business 

One could not ask for a better friend. 

Irthur I aliccnli. Jr. 

East Weymouth —College Vat. Art 

Freshman Football 1 ; J. Y. Football 2: Student 
Council 2. 3; Lunch Room Duty 4; Representative 
for Student Council to Taunton 3; Baseball i, 2, 3. 
4; Maroon and Gold 3: Class Will 4. 
/ hate (tills: they irritate inc. I loz'c to be irritated. 

If illiam \ eader 

North Weymouth — General Bill 
Laboratory Assistant 3. 

Wherever he goes, laughter goes with him. 

H illiam U oger. Jr. 

East Weymouth — Printing Willie 
Open House 1. 2; Christmas Party 3. 

A little work, a little play. 
That's how he likes to pass the day. 

Janet H ' aite 

South Weymouth- College Jan 
Junior Party 3; Re/lector Staff 4; Fire Drill Duty 4; 
Class Motto 4. 

She has friends because she is one. 





North Weymouth— College Irv 
Band 1, 2; Junior Parly 3; Nominating Committee 
4: I'sher at Football (lames 3. 4. 

Oh, listen to Irv beat those drums I 

5^ Hk 

Barbara Walsh 

Suiiili Weymouth Business Butch, Hatb 

Basketball i, 2. 3, 4; Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey 1; Band 1, 2. 3; 
New England Festivals 1. 2. 3; State Festivals 1. 2; 
Spring and Winter Concerts 1, 2. 3; Ski Club 1. 
2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Senior Prom 4; Gregg 
Transcription Certificate for 60, 80, and 100 
words per minute 3, 4. 

As merry as the day is lonu. 
C laire Walsh 

Weymouth Landing Business Clay 
Home Room Messenger 1, -'. 3; Secretary to Miss 
I'etrucci and Miss Svlvesler (. 4; Baseball r; Field 
Hockey 1 ; Basketball . . Softball < 
Why tin to school when there is so much to enjoy out- 

Ellen Ward 

East Weymouth Business 1:1,- 
Home Room Messenger 3. 

She never worries. Why should she' It doesn't pay. 
Edwin Worrell 

Hull General Eddie 
Brookline High 1 Class President r; Student Coun- 
cil 1; Home Room Chairman 1 Touchdown Club 1; 
Baseball I, -• Assistant Student Council 2. 3. 4: 
Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Track 1, 2. 3. 4, Captain 4; 
Nominating Committee t. 4; Class History 4; 
Reflector Staff 4; 

Girls I Cirlsl They all fight OVCt me. 

Barbara Watts 

East Weymouth Business /'<•<■ Wee 

Class Outing 3 Senior I'roni 4. 

Always cheerful, always (jay. 
Why can't we all be that wayt 

Ann \l eisslinger 

South Weymouth General Annie 
Choir 3; Junior Parity 3; Chemistry Class Secretary 
3; Assistant 10 Mr. Stuart 4; Christmas Assemblj 4. 
Graduation Dance 4. 

Her nice wanner and winning ways will win her 
many friends. 

Barbara West 

North Weymouth Business Harb 
Secretarj to Mr. Whitmore 3. 1: Typist for Miss 
Silvester 4: Who's Who 4; Open House 3. 

Full of chatter full of pep. 
Never guiet that's her ret*. 

Nancy Whiltall 

Weymouth Lauding College Xan 
Basketball 2: Field Hockej -■; Lunch Room Duty 

2. 3; Choir 4; Senior Play I slier 4. 

Witty, athletic, nice, entertaining 

Barry Wood 

Bast Weymouth Auto Repair Bing 
Lunch Room Duty 2; Football 1; Exhibition t. 2: 
Ski Club 1 ; Who's Who 3. 

/ have but one life, and that 1 shall devote to one 
woma n . 

Bernard W rightington 

Plymouth -Auto Repair Buddy 
("lass History 3; Lunch Room Duty 2. 3; Open 
House 1. 2. 

The studious lad from Plymouth . 

Janet Wyman 

East Weymouth College Jan 
Class Will 4; French Club 3. 4; Reflector Staff 4; 
Honors 1. 2. 3; Home Room Messenger 2; Lang- 
uage Appreciation Program 3: Open House 3. 
Words are easy like the wind; 
Faithful friends are hard to find. 

Paul Xavier 

East Weymouth — General Pablo 
His manner is quiet, his friendship, sincere. 






Pat ricia Nicholson 


Robert Bridges 


Audrey Brown 


Robert Perrow 


Marie Severe 


Thomas Fay 


Sandra Stevens 


Robert P/ II si jury 


Martha Chubbuck 

Cleverness Franklin Thompson 


Joanna Thompson 


Richard Russo 


Barbara Walls 


Daniel 0' Don n ell 


Nancy Norwood 


Kenneth Perkins 


Ann Weisslinger 


Charles Payne 

Sportsmanship Nancy Morris 


Frank Boyle 


Barbara Tukis 


John Jennings 


Patricia Ahem 


Thomas Fay 


Marie Severe 


Alfred Monahan 

Trustworthiness Barbara Tukis 


Richard Russo 


Dorothy MacLeod 


Joseph Burns 


Nancy Hemingway 


Herbert Fairfield 


Elsie Saunders, Joan Potts, Pat 
Simpson, Ann Kerton. 
Patricia Taylor, 
j. Tohnnv Moore. 
4. Claire' Walsh. 
Janet Peers. 
Hush Peters. 

Valia Puopolo, Betty Carlson. 

Janet Wyman. 

Pat Nicholson, Peggy Robinson. 

Jean Maraget, Ann Crehan. 

Sally Fitzgerald. 

Weymouth High School Band. 

Betty Sandstrora. 

Biology — Dinner in Chinatown. 

Bob Guidice, Alfred Coyle. 

Gloria Collier. 

Nancy Hemingway. 

Pal Ahem, Bob Aydclott. 

Janet Buchanan, Gloria Collier, 

Mary Kennedy, Barbara .Mazza. 

Dottj Godfrey. 

Frank Thompson, Bill Veader, 
Bernie Riley, Ray Tobey, Joseph 

Priscilla Durbeck. 




Joan Fairman Graham 

E, the graduating class of 15)50, an setting out to build our futures at a 
turning point in history— the middle ol die twentieth century. We have 
before us the task ol making the next filt\ years more profitable and more 
worthwhile than those that have just expired. It would be well for us to turn back 
the 1 pages of history and discover what progress has been made in certain fields. 

Let us consider aviation. Before the twentieth century, the airplanes, which 
we take lor granted today, were but a fantastic dream — but a dream that has 
become a reality. Men worked on the problem ol human Might lor uncounted 
centuries before achieving it. The first human Right on record occurred outside 
Paris in I 78.S in a hvchogen-filled balloon. Before that, men had tried to fly, but 
had failed. Leonardo da Vinci, and others like him, had designed and planned 
crafts with no success. During the nineteenth century, a vogue lor flapping-wing 
and balloon experiments grew up. A patent was issued in 1889 to one R. ]. 
Spanieling for wings to be fitted to the arms and legs ol man: and as late as 1930, 
the same idea was used in experiments. Men were so eager to discover the 
princ iples governing the air that they risked their very lives in innumerable ways. 

At the beginning ol the twentieth century, the culmination ol man's attempt 
to fly in a vehicle that was heavier than ail came when, in 1903, Wilbur and 
Orville Wright made the first Might, utilizing engine power and having a pilot at 
i he c ontrols . 

The machine Mew lor twelve seconds and travelled one hundred and twenty 
feet, l ine, that does not seem like such a great achievement to us. but at thai 
time it was almost a miracle. Later in the day. however, a strong gusl ol wind 
caught their Hhnsy machine, turned it over end. and damaged it badly, but the 
W right Brothers were satisfied— they had proved their theory. 

Even at that early date in the progresss ol aviation, there was no lack of 
competition. One of the Wright Brothers' rivals was Samuel Pierponi Langley. 
For seventeen years, he had aspired to construct an aircraft that would carry man. 
In his final effort to achieve success, he launched his aircraft from the top of a 
houseboat in the Potomac River. It had been launched unsuccessfully before, and 
this time. too. it crashed, carrying Langlev's dream ol conquest of the air with it. 

Building on the principles used by the Wright Brothers and others, the 
inventors in the years that followed advanced the airplane with progressive 
refinement, until, before the outbreak of World War I, speeds began to approach 



Sandra M. Stevens 

gociAL Service, which has as the ultimate goal the fullest possible develop- 
ment of individuals, deals with the art of living. This work aims to help 
people lead a richer life, although the aid is sometimes re! used In those who do 
not understand the purpose. 

In 1873. a society for rehabilitation made its appearance in Boston, the 
society now known as the "Community Workshop". Later a more complete 
organization was realized in the "Associated Charities Society", which rendered 
all types of service. 

As time brought us to the twentieth century, we found more interest being 
shown in this work. In the early 1920 s the word "charities" was omitted from the 
name and the service received the title of "Association of Improving Conditions 
of the Poor". During the years of 1929-1939, much help was provided those who 
were victims of the long Depression Period. Not until the early I940's was the 
standard "Family Service Society" formed and accepted. 

Contary to the former concept ol social work, which was thought to be onh 
lor the poverty-stricken, it has now fortunately been recognized as a necessity 
for all in modern living. For advancement. Social Service seems to insure the 
progressive swem that exists in America. One should realize that he has even 
right to make use of the numerous benefits offered in his community. Today, 
the various societies are making great ellorts to raise all standards of living- 
spiritual, moral, and intellectual. There is undeniable truth in what Ralph H. 
Blanchard, President ol the 1949 National Conference of Social Work, stated: 
"Not independence, but interdependence, is a key word among communities as 
well as among nations". 

The problems encountered in the held are many, but among those- ol greatest 
importance that demand increasing attention are Medical Care, Mental Health, 
and Family Service. An "extra-mural" program is now in operation at the 
Monteliore Hospital, New York, having been started in 1947. Under this plan, 
hospital care is administered at home; particularly the poor profit bv receiving 
expert medical treatment. Social work plays a major part in the successful ful- 
fillment of this home-care program: if favorable conditions ate established, the 
hospitals are relieved of many cases. In connection with this experimental pro- 
ject, social workers are encouraging the belief thai patients ofen recover in their 
own homes more quickly. Happiness lot the patient, the element essential foi 
a speech recovery, is often thus achieved. 


American trade, for the principles oi International Law permitted the capture ol 
any vessel carrying contraband to a belligerenl or blockaded port. 

Since Greal Britain controlled the seas and forced all shipping into her ports 
to prevent any goods from reaching Germany, the Kaiser retaliated in 1915 l>\ 
announcing thai am vessel entering the so-called "war /one" around the British 
Isles would be sunk. The only means ol carrying out the threat was submarine 
warfare. The resulting loss ol human life as the Germans torpedoed our ship-, 
led to a series ol protests from President Wilson; and Congress, upon the recom- 
mendation of the President, declared war upon Germany. Thus the policv ol 
America led up to the successful terminal ion ol World War I. 

Alter victory, the United Slates, under the leadership ol President Wilson, 
began the Struggle lor a permanent peace. The League ol Nations was formed 
ai Paris providing lor the prevention of future wars, bul Wilson, though 
victorious in war, was defeated in peace as the Convcnant ol the League was 
rejected by the Senate. 

Without the active participation and support ol the United Stales, the 
League, as the years went by, proved unable to cope with the serious threats 
to world peace; this Inst attempt at world governmeni gradually lost its powci 
and prestige. 

After the inauguration ol Franklin Delano Roosevelt in Ifl.'l.'i. the United 
Slates took a new stand in foreign relations with South America, replacing 
our "Big Brother" policy l>\ the "Good Neighbor" policy. While in the- Orient, 
our relations with Japan became steadih worse, finally culminating in the 
successful prosecution ol another World War. 

In August 1941, President Roosevelt and Winston Churchill, Prime Minislet 
of England, met oil the coast ol Newfoundland to draw up the Atlantic Charter, 
the lust link in the chain that was destined to be the world's new peace 
organization, the United Nations. This doc nine tit, containing the principles 
ol freedom, was later to serve as a foundation for a better, peaceful world. 

At the end ol World War II, the United Nations was formed. Immediately, 
the hopes ol the whole world lose and (he new organization was looked upon 
as the final solution to world peace. Soviet Russia set up what Winston 
Churchill termed an "Iron Curtain.' maintaining complete isolation and con 
tinually blocking all attempts ol the United Nations to regulate such vital 
problems as the control of atomic power by her abuse of the ve to. 

Thus again the hopes ol the world lor an effective international government 
were stymied. Instead of the "One World" envisioned bv Wendell Wilkie, now 
in 1950 we have a world divided into two hostile camps, both ol which are torn 
and ravaged bv the "Cold War". 

What will be the eventual outcome, no one today would dare prophesy. In 
the words of Secretary ol State Acheson: "The United Stales is reach, as it has 
been and always will be, to co-operate in genuine efforts to find peaceful settle- 
ments. Our attitude is not indexible, our opinions are not frozen, our positions 
are not and will not be obstacles to peace. But it takes more than one to cooper 
ate . . . We are always ready to discuss, to negotiate, to agree . . . We want peace 
but not at anv price ..." 




Marta Mapes 

JJPkom earliest history, foreign policies and foreign relations have played a vital 
role in the progress and development of countries of the world. The United 
States has been no exception. The infant nation, notwithstanding President 
Washington's best efforts to keep it aloof from foreign entanglements, soon be- 
came involved in world politics. 

In the first years of the young republic, our policy w as almost entirely one oJ 
isolation and neutrality, although, inevitably, because of interference with our 
foreign shipping, we were drawn into the War of 1812. Following the issuance oJ 
the Monroe Doctrine in 1823, however, we enjoyed three quarters of a century ol 
virtual freedom, alooi from the rest of the world. 

At the end of the nineteenth century, Secretary of State John Ha\, in co-op 
eration with President McKinley, changed our traditional policy, lor, although 
still continuing along the road of non-interference with European and Asiatic 
countries, we began to take a much closer interest in affairs ol the Western 
Hemisphere. Thus the United States began a new foreign policy which was based 
upon the expansion theory. 

Under this policy and as a result of the Spanish-American War, the United 
States became responsible for the welfare of Cuba, the Philippines, the Hawaiian 
Islands, and Guam. Suddenly it was realized that we were now faced with the 
problem of managing distant and heavily populated countries, whose ways and 
customs were \astly different from ours. 

With the opening of the twentieth century, although still maintaining the 
idea of isolation, the United States, now a growing world power, sent strong 
delegations to the Hague Conference in 1901. Undoubtedly, a few years before, 
America would not have participated in the meetings, declaring no interest in 
disarmament and European affairs. Now, because ol our world-power policy, we 
assisted in the setting up of a Court of Arbitration, before which nations were 
able to present disputes and obtain peaceful settlements. 

The over-all foreign policy of the American people has ever been based upon 
a love lor peace. All previous wars were fought in the hope that permanent peace 
would be possible. Therefore the United Slates, convinced that our intervention 
in Europe would do little good, tried her best to remain neutral in the trying 
years of 1914, 1915, and 1916. 

"Ibis neutrality was very difficult to maintain because ol interference with 

7 I 

one hundred miles per hour. Airplane flights thousands ol Eeel into the air 
became commonplace. During the years ol World War [, the histor) ol aviation 
became the history of military flying. Then, in l!)l!>. with the impetus to research 
given aeronautics by the war, there began fresh peacetime attempts to achieve 
new goals. Endurance records were made and broken. .Speeds went up and kept 
on gaining. Public consciousness was impressed with the value ol the airplane. 

World War II gave the same incentive lor constructing bigger and belter 
planes as did World War I. From ;t half-dozen aircraft plants that survived the 
termination of wartime contracts in 1918, the aircraft manufacturing industry in 
the wartime years of the 1910 s grew into a business, encompassing do/ens of huge 
factories which employed more persons than any other industry in the United 
States. Today, airplanes accomplish h ats that were undreamed of fifty years ago. 

Bui what ol the future? What pan will aviation play in the years that lie 
ahead? This "dream" of hall a century ago has become an integral part of our lives 
that will affect each and every one ol us: but we must not stop here— we must go 
on, and add to the progress made by those who have gone before us. We must 
make a place lor ourselves, not only in this field, but in main others. Although our 
task will be difficult, with God's help we can make the world a better place in 
which to live. We have no strength in ourselves: onh through faith and Hum in 
God can we accomplish anything really worthwhile. Ma\ we fulfil] the words ol 
the Prophet Isaiah: 

"Rut they that wail upon the Lord shall renew theii strength; they shall 
mount up with wings as eagles: they shall run and not be weary: and they shall 
walk, and not faint." 


Toda) the general tendency sanctions the theory thai chronic diseases will 
multiply. As Margaret B. Ryder said at the 1949 Conference, "Medical science 
saves the chronicall) ill, bui societ) has noi yei solved the problem ol caring Eoi 

Social workers realize more and more the responsibility they undertake in 
nursing-home placement. Noi only will their decisions deepl) affeel the- content- 
menl ol the patient, but also the satisfaction of his family; lot, although a 
nursing-home is licensed, thai fact does noi always guarantee its worth. Social 
workers should noi merely assign a person to any home, bul should choose one 
particularly adapted to the individual needs. In order to insure proper treatmenl 
alter placement, the workers must keep in contact with the muses for the well- 
being ol i heir patients. 

Another serious problem in this field concerns the mentally sick. Following 
World War 1, social agencies discovered a new opening in their ever-broadening 
range-psychiatric work. These humanitarian societies found thai shell-shock 
was not always caused from physical breakdown. Again in World War II, social 
workers contributed their share to the war eflort by aiding the governmenl in 
elimination of those who were not material lor ac tual duty. That which resulted 
from tile latter was the personal guidance engaged to discern aptitudes and to 
find suitable positions. 

To cope with the urgent need of mental clinics, main partime clinics have 
been set up. As the majority of communities are loo small or .ire without 
sufficient funds lor a regular clinic, this scheme provides an adecpiate substitute. 

Family relationship also constitutes another phase ol social work. The 
survival ol the famil) depends greatly upon changes made to meet the various 
needs. The words of the late Ruth Benedict, lamed anthropologist, reflect the 
genuine belief of modern authorities, "Amidst all troubles, the family remains 
the most stable institution we have." It can be easily noticed that in the pre 
viousl) mentioned problems, home and family life act as the main ingredient in 
I he united living. To admit the truth is hard sometimes, but lor our future 
welfare we must acknowledge the fact that too much emphasis, placed upon 
gainful jobs and careers, has reduced the worth of homemaking. It is an art to 
be proud to accomplish. Formerly, the only Social Serice for the family in 
emergencies was the mutual aid of neighbors; with that as a beginning we have 
built up our present system. 

Perhaps, since many of us are not acquainted with the Family Service Socicu 
that was established in our town about eight years ago, it might be well to 
mention the splendid work being achieved. Such an agency, wholly supported 
by the Community Fund, has clone a great deal in the field of social welfare. 

No other statement can better describe that lor which we are striving than 
thai of the renowned American general and reformer, Carl Schurz, "Ideals are 
like the stars. We never reach them, but like the mariner ol the sea we guide 
our course by them". 

The first fifty years ol the twentieth century have passed. We have men- 
tioned main points of progress, trying to show the great advances made in the 
field ol Aviation, in our Foreign Policy, and in Social Service. 


1. Joanna Thompson. 

2. Jean Maraget. Gloria Collier. 

3. (lerry liarton. 

4. Alice Broom. Betty Anderson. 
Dianne Ackley. Pat Simpson, Joan 

-. Valia and Louis Puopolo. 

6. Lois Larson. Carolyn Gill. Ro 
berta Plummer, Doris Pinell, Klsie 
Saunders, Genevieve MacLean, 

Sandra Stevens, Janet Wyman, 
Ruth Nash, Ann Kerton, Pat 
Simpson, Joan Potts. 
7. Junior Outing — Cliff Gillespie, 
Kenny Morash. Allan Drew. 
Theresa Morash. 
S. Junior Outing — Elaine Klinge- 
man, Nancy Norwood, 
o. Marie Severe. 
10. Clifford Currier. 


1. Martha Chubbuck, Anne Camp- 
bell, Joanna Thompson, Nancy 

- . William Orcutt. 

3. Barbara Walsh. 

4. Nancy Nevins. 

5. Helen Hobson. Dorothy Kelliher, 
Ann Kerton. Marta Mapes. 
Sandra Stevens. 
Carolyn Gill, Janet Dixon. 
Marta Mapes. 


Fronl Row: Miss Evelyn Silvester, .Nancy Hurst, Dorothy Godfrey, Sandra Stevens, Edwin Warrell, Mr. 
Prescotl Brown, Miss Alice White; Second Row: Judith Grenier, Norma Clapp, Joan DiBona, Ann Kerton, 
Phyllis (irecnhlatt, Hetty Anderson, Frances Donovan, Joanna Thompson, Priscilla Durbeck, .Mice Broome, 
Marjorie ScviKny ; Third Row: Allelic l.eary. Barbara Stewart. Rhoda Carlin. Janet Waite. Patricia St. John. 
Klcanor ('mho, Shetia Ha^erty, Lois (iourlcy, Carolyn Driver, Janet Buchanan; Fourth Roav : Florence Hideout. 
Evelyn Sanderson, Patricia Driscoll, Patricia Taylor. Cynthia Tukis, Constance Codfrey; Fifth Row: Harhara 
Tukis, Marjorie Bender. Elsie Saunders. Patricia Simpson, Mary Kennedy, Fayc PapageOTge, Barbara Barton, 
jane Gribbons; Sixth Row: Janet Wyman, Katherine Whittle. Ann Shields. Muriel Norris, Mildred Hannabury, 
Rita Petze. Margaret Clmhlnick, Dianne Gushing. Donald Maddyi Seventh Row: Marta Mapes. Norma Trufant. 
Carol lientley, Marjorie Macintosh. Mary Itrady. Joan Roche; Eighth Row: W:n nt l.aitinen. Karl Anderson, 
Jerome Cushing, Robert Alden, I. any Lamliros, Franklin Thompson. 


TT'in Reflectoi stafl has completed another busy, bui enjoyable, year ol publish- 
ing the quarterl) magazine ol Weymouth High School. Although the 
yearbook is the stall's most important task to be accomplished, no less enthusiasm 
is devoted to the- regular issues. We aic justl) proud ol the Reflector, and are 
constantly striving to improve its quality. You, the student body, are largel\ 
responsible lot its success since ii is upon 
your contributions and ideas thai the 
Reflector is built. 

The Southeastern Massachusetts 
League ol School Publications adds a 
"real deal ol interest and pleasure to our 
work. Two meetings were held this year, 
the Inst at Dedham on Match '1 and the 
second at East Bridgewater on May 

There is not a more opportune time 
than now to express out sincere appreci- 
ation lot the helpful support ol the 
pupils, of the teat hers, and of the un- 
tiring assistance of our faculty advisers, 
Mi. Brown, Miss White, Miss Silvester, 
and Mr. Steele, and our printing instruc- 
tor, Mr. Duncan. 


Fir^t row: George Morris, Dorothy Godfrey, Doris Donaldson. Frank Boyle, Pres.. Audrey Brown, 
Betty Anderson, Richard Macintosh; Second row: Donald Gay, Eleanor Corbo, Constance Godfrey. 
Marilyn Arairault, Horace Dickerman, Richard Aleutian, Karl Anderson, Kenneth Hennebury; Third row: 
Alan McLoughlin, Robert Ouellet, James Cook, Dana Phillips, John Saloma, Edgar Abt, James McLeish. 

Student Council 

J.\ addition to performing regular duties by assisting in organizing the lunch- 
room and fire drills, the Student Council sponsored the annual Victory 
Dance on December 2, 1949. Student Council members also participated in main 
assemblies during the year. 

On April 12, 1950, delegates and representatives attended a very successful 
Spring Convention of the Southeastern Branch of Associated Bodies of Student 
Council of Massachusetts at Somerset High School. Reverend Lex King Souter, 
minister of the First Congregational Church of Fall River, was the main speaker 

of the day. 

Best wishes for a successful year 
are extended to the Student Council 
members of the year 1950-1951. 
Officers for 1949-1950 were: 
President— Frank Boyle 
Vice-President— Audrey Brown 
Set retary— Doris Donaldson 

8 1 

First row: liettv Carven. Rose Faletra. Nancy Hurst, Sandra Stevens. Joan Desmond. Nancy Hemingway, 
)iannc Acklcv, Joan Halyren. .Norma Clapp. Arlcnc l.cary, Jaquclin Bennett, Shelia Madden. Barbara Kelly, 
Sylvia Jones; Second row: Douglas Currier. Russell Jack. John Curro. David Antonelli, Donald Whitney. 
Roberta Spain. Kdgar Abt. loan Joseph s, Jean Xiemi. Barbara Walsh. Kdwin Thayer. Helen Indir.garo. Leo 
Desmond; Third row: Donald Crosby, Robert Delahunt, Dexter Koopman, Herbert Martin, Uarcia Davidson. 
David Kittredge, Joyce Martin. KUa Mountainland. Joan Kml.eriey. Donald Perkins, William Hearn, Boyd 
Martin; Fourth row: Jack Arnold, Peter llisognano. I.orelie Cobb, William Ferguson, Edwin Barnard, 
Theodate Belcher. Katherine Whittle. Marjorie Mcintosh, Donald Ferguson, Barkov Siroonian; Fifth row: 
Walter Blaka, Norman Shaw. Richard Hathaway, Robert Maxwell, Ira Bloom. Robert Alden. Stanley Spam. 
Rosemarv Knoll, loan Mahonev, Diane Fisher; Sixth row: Henry Bates, David Harris. Richard Fttts, Donald 
Estes, Robert Coyle, Norman Fulton; Seventh row: George Turnquist, Charles Fitts, Roberl Slayter, 
Arthur limberly. Charles Sundin, Larry Lambros. 


TTiif. Weymouth High School Band, under the capable diicdion of Mr. 

Russell H. Jack, has completed another successful year. The many activities 
included playing at the football games and taking pari in the Winter and 
Spring Concerts. The Hand also attended the State Festival in Wok e ster. 
Massachusetts, and the New England Festival in Rutland, Vermont. 

The officers are: Donald Ferguson, president ; Donald Perkins, vice-president; 
Peter Bisognano, secretary. Roberta Spain, treasurer; and Barbara Crowell and 
Nancy Larsen, librarians. 

Six new members were added to tiie 
majorettes, who were under the able 
direction ol Nancy Hemingway and 
Joan Desmond. Mr. Walter Smith, drill 
master, supervised the intricate drilling 
ol die eighty-two members ol the Band, 
with great success. 


First Row: Norman Shaw. Robert Alden, Charles Fitts, Lorelie Cobb. Joanna Thompson, David Harris, Mildred 
Xyberg. Clifford Currier, Barkov Siroonian; Second Row: Janet Cummings, Barbara Crowell, Edith MacDonald, 
Marjorie Mcintosh, Anne Cleveland, Virginia Lasse. Mamielyn Carter. Ella Mountainland, Norma Trufant. 
[Catherine Whittle. Patricia Whitman, Rosemary Knoll; Third Row: Robert Fulton, Robert Delahunt, David 
Antonelli, Richard Hathaway, David Kittredge, Douglas Currier, Edwin Thayer, Russell Jack. Jr.. Herbert 
Martin. Arthur Emberley, Dexter Koopman; Fourth Row: George Turnquist, Norman Fulton, Donald Perkins, 
Richard Fitts. 


npms past year the orchestra received six new violins, which were great 1\ 
appreciated. During the orchestra periods there was sight-reading, as 
well as rehearsals of the concert selections. Among the favorites were: "Calif 
of Bagdad", "Overture of Overtures", "Jalousie", and "Dancing in the Dark". 

Six members of the orchestra took part in the New England Concert 
Festival held in Springfield, Massachusetts. 


First row: Lola Humphries, Althea Campbell, Shirley Ann Sullivan, Judith (ircnier. Leah Whitman, Marcia 
Hannifan. Jean Peterson. Mary Lou tiilligan, Anlonetta DiFazio, Kleanor Parsons, (irace Studer. F,\elyn Sander- 
son, Second row: Bruce Taylor. Gertrude Reed. Roberta S|iain. Anne Cleveland, jane Adams, Anna MiKenna. 
Rose Marie Bowen. Doris Wright, Lily Grant. Dorothy Chase. Pauline Marker. Priscilla Hollander, Fred 
Benedict; Third row: Madeline Mackertick. Sylvia Benedict, Cynthia Tukis. Joan Kmlierley. Dianne Newcombe, 
Beverly Dunning. Jane: Iterators, Klizalteth Daw, Lorraine I*oud. Nancy Hayden. Russell Jack. Jr; Fourth row: 
William Norwood. Jeanne Rizzo, Hazel Pecoraro, Barbara Crowell. Elizabeth Nerger, Patricia Driscoll. Marjorie 
Sevigny, Jean McCafferty, Beatrice No\es. Ruth Nash. Richard Hawkesworth; Kif th row: Klla M ountainland. 
Virginia Lasse. Adela Mowbray. Virginia Nagy. Phyllis Klkin. Shirley Sousa. Sylvia Rumble. Sheila Hagerty; 
Sixth row: Barbara Tukis. Betsy Buchanan. Myrna Watson. Janet Dixon. Charlene Bates. Jean Merchant, 
Shirley Loukola. Rose MacDonalil: Seventh row: Jean Bnwen, Norma Trufant. Marilyn MacCarlhy. Claudia 
Cobb, Joan Slayter. Lois MacDonaM; Kighth row: Carolyn Gill, Anne Olsen. Helen Hobson. June Thrasher; 
Ninth row: Clifford Currier, Jerome Cushing, Charles Fitts, Richard Fitts, Walter Blake, Donald Ferguson, 
Richard Hathaway. 


TPin Choir, composed of o\cr eighty members, has spent a successful year. They 
attended the State Festival at Attleboro: and the New England Festival at 
Rutland, Vermont. Four members attended the New England Concert Festival 
at West Springfield lor five days. The Choir participated in two concerts: the 
Winter Concert in February, and the Spring Concert in Max. 

All members wish to thank Mr. Jack 
for providing so main interesting and 
enjoyable programs. 


Kirst row: Charles Fitts. Clifford Currier, Dianne Ackley, Priscilla Durbeck. Joanna Thomi:son, Xorman Shaw; 
Second row: Phyllis Greenlilatt, .Marta Mapes. Dorothy Kclleher. Ann Cicchese, Barbara Belcher. Phyllis Lyden. 
Miss Flaherty: Third row: Donald Maddy, William Payne, Robert Alden, David Tirrell, Missing from 
picture — Richard Blazo. 

Senior Play 

i\ February 9th and 10th, the class of '50 presented the popular comedy "Our 
Hearts Were Young and Gay," by Cornelia Otis Skinner and Emily 
Kimbrough, under the able and patient direction of Miss Edna Flaherty. 



Mis. Skinner 
Cornelia Otis Skinner 
Otis Skinner 
Dick Winters 

Harriet St. John 
Winifred Blaugh 
Leo McEvoy 
Madam Elise 
Monsieur De La Croix 
Window Cleaner 

Robert Alden 
Joanna Thompson 
Priscilla Durbeck 
Norman Shaw 
Dianne Ackley 
Donald Madd) 
Phyllis Lyden 
Charles Fitts 
William Payne 
Phyllis Greenblatt 
Dorothy Kclleher 
Clifford Currier 
Maria Mapes 
Ann Cicchese 
Barbara Belcher 
Richard Blazo 
David Tirrell 


Nancy Morris. Marie Severe. Phyllis Lyden, Joanne MacKinnon, Barbara MajKrs, Peggy MacDougall, Natalie 
Loud, Lois Terry, Joan Williams. 

Cheer Leaders 

r J 1 HK cheer leaders this past year have lived up to their usual reputation as 
being the best on the South Shore, having led cheers at all the football and 
basketball games. 

The captains this year were Nancy Morris. Marie Severe, and I'lnllis Lyden. 

The additions to the group were Joanne MacKinnon. Barbara Mapes, 
Peggy MacDougall, Natalie Loud, Lois Terry, and Joan Williams. 

This year's substitutes, who filled in when one of the regulars was not 
present, were: Barbara Barton. Marjorie Daniels, and Thelma Sprague. 

\\ US-Nancy Morris 
\\ — Marie Severe 
E-Phyllis Lyden 
Y— Joanne MacKinnon 
M -Barbara Mapes 
O— Peggy MacDougall 
U— Natalie Loud 
I — Lois Terry 
H— Joan W illiams 


First row: Burleigh Roberts. Richard Aleutian, James Kilburn, Robert Savola, George Morris, William Hughes. 
Parker Morris, Bill Sprague. Joe Burns, Robert Perrovv. James Belcher, Robert Aydelott, Herbert 
Fairfield, John Coyeney, Richard Russo, Edwin Warrell, Gerald Barton, Clifford Gillespie. Robert Clow; Second 
row: Albert Puopolo, Donald Tucci. John Herald. Dori.-k Mauri), John Craffcv. Bob Jacobson. John Trueman, 
Warren Fardig. Stuart Hemingway. Maurice (Jill, Robert Nelson. James Kane, John Gallagher. George Ward. 
Joseph Bragole, Thomas Fay, Frank Boyle, William Warrell. Palmer Porter. 


r jj~ l ni 1949 football team of the Weymouth High School had one ol the most 
successful seasons in the school's history. A ten-game, undefeated regular 
season, highlighted b\ defeats of such perennially strong Class "A" teams as 
Everett. Somen ille. and Brockton, earned the team the first post-season bowl 
game that any South Shore team has ever received. As a reward the team was 
sent on a testimonial trip to Washington, D. C. and Florida. 

At this time, the footbal squad would like to express gratitude to all those 
who made such an enjoyable trip possible. 

Record : 

Weymouth 39 

Weymouth 12 

Weymouth 1 I 

We) mouth I 1 

Weymouth 13 

Weymouth 26 

Weymouth 28 

Weymouth 2(> 


\\V\inoulh (i 

Everett 6 
Brookline 7 
North Quincy 
Brockton 6 
Dedham 6 
Hingham 12 
Bowl Game 

Sausrus 7 

First row: Robert Gerrier, John Gannon, Frank Boyle, Bernard Healy, Warren Knight; 
Mr. Erwin, William While, Phillip O'Connell, William Sprague, Norman Wright, James Kane. 

Second row : 


r Jj~ , ni basketball team bad ;i six-win, seven-loss record; lour ol the losses wire 
l>\ just lour |)oinis or less. With just one varsit) member graduating, next 
year's team should be a top-rate combination. A game was played at the- Boston 
Arena against Portsmouth, New Hampshire, the eventual New Hampshire state 
champion. It took the out-of-staters until the last minute <>l the game to pull 
out a s<ant\ two-point victory margin. 

The Record 

Weymouth .'58 

Bro< kton 


Weymoudi .">(> 

1 [ingham 


Weymouth 35 

N. Quint \ 


Weymouth 17 



Weymouth 48 



We\ mouth 1 1 

lit a in tree 


We) mouth 1 1 

1 hayer 


Weymouth 17 



Weymouth 12 

Bra i tit t ee <><• 

Weymouth 65 



Weymouth 82 



Weymouth 42 

Portsmouth. N. H. 


Weymouth 45 

X. Quinc) 



First row: Walter White. (Manager), Gerald Murphy. Earl Xelson, Francis Muiphy, Robert Haviland, Peter 
McGonnigle, John Lonergan, Norman Mulready, (Manager); Second row: Mr. Page. William Brooks, John 
Condrick, Ronald Pratt. Roland Tenney, Ronald Kaltofen, John Bilbo, Robert D" Ambrosia, David Zemina, 
David Taylor. 

Cross Country 

r jJ n ni cross-countr) team oi 1950, although lacking in depth, had the individuals 
to carry the team to a fairly successful season. They finished high in the 
South Shore Meet, the State Meet, and the New England Meet. 


First row: William Warrell. David Settele. Roliert Haviland. Herbert Fairfield, Edward W;rrell. Wayne 
1 .1 it i iic 11 . Joseph liurn-, George Morris, Kurleigh Roberts; Second row: Leo Desmond. M«r.. Norman Mulready, 
Mgr.. John I.undgren. Dennis Tooher. Gerald Murphy, David Taylor. Robert Fulton, Michael Murphy, 
Edward McDonald, William I'epe. Ronald Kaltofen, Roliert Dickie, Coach Page: Third row: Eugene 
Irish. Ronald Pratt. Richard Renaban, Robert Savola, Earl Nelson, .lames Gaulliere, Elliot Hinley, Conrad 
Fleming, Lawrence Lambros, Peter MtGonnigal, William Thompson, Walter White. 


^A7"eymouth had ;i highl) successful track indoor season, under the able 
leadership of Coat h Page. The dual met record was (wo wins, one loss. 
Weymouth finished filth in the North Eastern Meet, second in the State Meet, 
seventh in the New England Meet, and then went to Brunswick, Maine where 
a tie for first in the Bowdoin Imerstholastics was gained. With the addition ol 
new boys out lor spring track, an even more successful season is expected. 


First Row: Leo Hayes, Charles DeCoste, Bernard Healy, Herbert Fairfield, Kenneth Perkins. Francis 
Boyle, Thomas Fay, Richard Buchan, Arthur Valicenti, Donald Yaillincourt, Dorick Mauro, Cocch Harry 
Arlanson; Second row: William Warrell. Robert Clow, Richard Hamilton, William Spraque, Colin Barrows, 
James Kane, John Gannon, John Gallagher, Robert Savola, Vincent Santacroce, David Harris; Third row: Gene 
Corridan, Phillip DiTullio. Richard Lasse. Peter Doherty, John Herald, George Dowd. Glenn Allen, George 
Player, Robert Delahunt, Charles Kilburne, Paul Hannigan; Fourih row: Phillip Briggs. Clifford Rand. John 
Bates, William Moore. Warren Fardig, Donald Paterson, John Freeman, John Riordan; Fifth row: William 
Lewis, Andrew Cignarella. Thomas Cassese. 


r Jj~ , nis year's baseball team, although lacking in experience in some spot-,, seems 
prepared for a highly successful season. With a nucleus ol lour players from 
last year's team, Coach Arlanson has the sufficient material to form a winning 

The schedule is as follows: 
April 22 at Milton Acadcim 
April 25 at Brockton 
May 2 at North Quincy 
May at Randolph 
May 12 at Braintree 
May 16 at Brockton 
May 19 at Randolph 
May 23 at Brain ire 
May 29 at Hingham 
May 31 at North Quincy 
June 1 at Hingham 

D Hoi/ 


First row: Klsic Saunders, Marta Mapes, M iss Canning, K.laine IIhwxt. Frederick Sncnccr, Ann Kerion; Second 
row: Phyllis Greenblatt, Joanne Basconii Kuth Nash, Helen MacDouald. Jean Itarbonc. Marjorie Sevi«n\. 
Eleanor Heals. Norma Trufant, Joan DiBona; Thin! row: Sandra Stevens, Janet Wvinan. Joan Knowles. 
Sheila Hagerty, {Catherine Whittle, Phyllis Palmer, Sally Parker, Carol Uentley, Norman Pulton. 

French Club 

r jpin French Club this year lias again sponsored man) activities. Under Miss 
Canning's supervision, the French (Jul), combined with the Spanish Club, 
had a successful Christmas party. The cljub has also continued iis support of a 
Fren< h 01 phan. 

The meetings, conducted in French, have proved both entertaining and 
educational. The following were the officers for the year: 
President — Maria Mapcs 
Vice-President— Elsie Saunders 
Sec retary— Elaine Bowser 
Treasurer— Frederick J. Spencer 

The entire French (Huh wishes to 
extend its thanks to Miss Canning for 
her help and willingness in making this 
year's club so interesting. We the 
members sincerel) hope thai the future 
French Clubs will have as much 
pleasure as we have had. 


First row: Frederick Spencer. Joan Knowles, Joan DiBona, Miss Palmer. Ann Kerton, Barbara Belcher. 
Carol Bentley; Second row: Marji rie Mcintosh. Doris Green. Phyllis Greenblatt, Joanne DuGay, Eleanor Corbo 
Sheila Hagerty, Valia Puopolo; Third row: Katherine Whittle, Sylvia Jones, Ann Shields. Virginia Lasse, 
Ann Olson. Patricia Whitman. Edna Kimball; Fourth row: Mary Fitzgerald, Joan Swan, Barbara Tooze, 
Faye Papageorge, Ruth Swart, Barbara Sheppard, Janet Buchanan. 

Spanish Club 

TTnis past year the Spanish Club has continued to make progress steadily 
under the excellent supervision of Miss Palmer, assisted by Miss Waterman. 
During the year, the attendance has been exceptionally good. The programs 
were very interesting and all seemed to enjoy the entertainment, some of which 
included listening to Spanish records, learning to dance the "raspa", a popular 
Spanish dance, and playing other popular Spanish games. We were also fortunate 
to have with us at one of the meetings, Mr. H. Dana Strother from Marshfield 
Hills, Massachusetts, who gave a lecture and showed a film of the different 

customs and the picturesque parts ol 
Mexico. A combined Christmas party 
was held in the library by the members 
of the Spanish and French Clubs. The 
officers for the past year were: 

President, Ann Kerton 
Vice-President, foan DiBona 
Secretary, foan Knowles 
Treasurer, Carol Bentle\ 
Committee Chairman, Barbara Belcher 

We all hope that the club ol next 
year will enjoy participating in this 
organization as we have. 


First row: Marjorie Bender, Beatrice Noyes, Bernice Valenti, Audrey Thayer, Clifford Currier, Pres., 
Barbara Walsh. Secretary, Elsie Saunders, Treasurer, Janet Buchanan, Assistant SSecretary, Ann Murphy, 
Stvnnd row: Marie Severe, l.oretia Maddy, Barbara Breen, Carolyn Eiolbronk, Elizabeth Neiger, land Bergtors, 
Betsy Buchanan, Ella Mae Mountainland, Diane Cushing: Third row: Mr. Paul Cleave-. Adviser, Cynthia 
Wormald, Carol Tfueman, Sandra Crawford, Dorothy Webster, .lane Whitman. Jane Adam-. Priscilla 
Hollander. Ellen l.ivinn-tone. Doris Wirtz, Mildred Nyberg, Mi-- Louise Hill, Adviser [Fourth row: Raymond 
DuHois, James Campbell, Donald Gay, James MacLeish, Karl Anderson, John Kiordan, David Zemina, John 
Hates, Donald Coleman; Fifth row : John Tirrell. James Mills. Paul Merger, Clifford Rand, and David Tirrell. 

Ski Club 

r jpins past year the ski Club, undei the direction «>l Miss Hill and Mr. Cleaves, 
began innncdiatch wiih a large attendance. Movies on skiing were shown 
at the meetings. 

Whenever there was snow, the members met and went lo Stony Brae lor an 
afternoon's tun. 

On Mart h 1th. stalling in the wet' 
hours ol the morning, the club enjoyed 
an all-da) nip to Sunapee, New 
Hampshire. The weather and snow 
mouthites could be seen Hying down 
conditions were perfect. Soon We) 
the slopes. Two casualities and several- 
skiing-hours later, a tired, but happy, 
group returned lo Weymouth. 

The Club would like to take this 
opportunity to thank Miss Hill and Mi. 
Cleaves lor their assistance in making 
our season a stu ( ess. 


I'rst r w: Priscilla Darling, Lois Gourley. Mildred Hanabury, Secretary, Robert Hanson. Manager, 
Veil Part; Vice-Manager, Marjorie Jewell, helen MacDonald; Second row: Joanne Bascora, Dorothy Peckham, 
Nancy Larson, Ann Gilman, Margaret Stiling, Juanita Setttle. Nancy MacCaKum, Anne O'Conner, 
Adele Mowbray; Third row: Donald Coleman. Tom Stiling. Raymond Tobey, James Mills. Edward Philhrick. 
R nal! Baird. Donald Abt, Randall Keene. James Campbell'; Four h row: John Melville, John Pierce, 
Alan McLaughlin. Kenneth Howlett, Thomas Robertson, Earl Bates. John Bates, Scott Philbrick. 

Audio- Visual Club 

r j|~ , ni Audio-Visual Aids Club, which is under the direction of Mr. Paul C. 

Cleaves and the management of Robert Hanson, '51, assisted by Neil Pan, 
51, consists of over forty-five members. The chief duty of these members is to aid 
leathers to present a more interesting and effective means of education through 
1I1 use ol motion pictures, filmstrips, lantern slides, recordings, and other teaching 

All members of the club are trainedin the operation of the equipment; and 
when the training period is completed, the members are given official licenses 
to operate the machines on which they have been tested and approved bv Mr. 

Mem hers are i rained to show motion pictures, and to operate wax recording 
and tape recording machines which are used to record voices in language classes 
and provide the sound effects lor plays and school assemblies. 

Two senior secretaries, Hazel Blenis and Barbara Fox, are largely responsible 
for the successful operation of the club. All orders, confirmations, cancellations, 
shipping data, film data, and reports of use are effectively controlled by them in 
co-ordinating the use of all audio-visual aids in the schools. 


First row: James Mills. Elizabeth Marin. David Tirrell. Raymond Tobey, Dean Blackwell, John Weir. Donald 

Colman; Second row: Doris Wirtz. Sylvia Tones* Anne McMorrow, Eleanor Lonergan, Adcla Mowhray. Edna 
Kimball, Barbara Macl'hcrson. Doris Silvia; Third row: Paul K.illanliaii. Marie Severe. Eleanor Hughes, 

Joan Tiano. Edwin Barnard, David Fisher, Tom Stiling, Richard Litchfield; Fourth row: Herbert Smart. 
Jam. - Campbell, Elliot Binley, ltoy<l Martin. Haul Foley. James Mil.eish, Richard Paul. 

Camera Club 

r jPui Camera Club has had a successful yeai under the able direction ol Mr. 

During the vcai t lie activities ol the <lul) have been work sessions, 
demons rations, outings, and socials. Members have learned how to do their own 
developing and printing. Room 303 has been used as the club dark room. 

In the Fall the club made and sold pictures ol football subjects. The money 
acquired from the sale ol these |>ic tine s was used to purchase darkroom 
equipment, including a I \ 5 enlarger, two print boxes, trays, tanks, and 
chemicals. The support ol the school was appreciated In the club. 

A mid winter contest w;is held. The (.rand Prize winner was Dean 
Blackwell; other prize winners were: David Tirrell, Eleanor Hughes, David 
Fisher, and Elliot Binley. 

The Camera Club took pari in the Library Open House and the Science 
Fair with appropiate displays. Officers for the past year were: 

Raymond 1 obey '50, President 
David Tirrell '50, Vice-President 
Dean Blackwell '."><>. Treasurer 
Betty Marin 7)2, Secretary 


Krimt row: Doris Green. Madeleine Mackertich, Joan Graham; Back row: Francis Payne, Mr. Martin. 

Oratorical Contestants 

nTiii Weymouth American Legion Post 79 sponsored the annual oratorical 
contest on February 7, 1950, at Legion Hall. 

The lour contestants who took part chose the following subjects: 

Joan Graham— "Our Constitution— Worth Having, Worth Defending." 
Doris Green— " The American Bill of Rights." 

Francis Payne— "Our Constitution— Worth Having, Worth Defending." 
Madeleine Mackertich— "The Constitution— Temple of Liberty." 

The winner ol this year's contest was Madeline Mackertich; Francis Payne 
was ( hosen as runner-up. 

The judges were: 

Mr. Prcscott Brown. Weymouth High School. 
Mrs. Alma Driscoll, Bicknell School. 
Miss Virginia Nye, Weymouth High School. 
Miss Mar) Toomey, Weymouth High School. 
Miss Alice White, Weymouth High School 


Class" Will Committee 


\\ .\ CREHAN 
WARREN M;x CI l.l.l M 

01 R high-school days draw to an end, we, the members ol the Class oJ 1950, 
wish to express our gratitude to the S( hool committee and the superintendent, 
to the principals and faculty t'oi their patient supervision throughoul oui years 
at Weymouth High School. As a token ol our appreciation we leave the following: 

/ TEM 1— To Mr. Mapes and the school committee, we leave thanks foi theii help 
and guidance throughout our school years. 

ITEM 2 — To Mr. Whittle, we leave an automatic push-button system to insure 
quiet passing between periods. 

/ TEM 3— To Mr. Whipple, we leave pleasant memories ol the Class ol 1950. How 
could lie forget it? 

/ TEM I— To Mr. Lyons, we leave an automatic slip-signer to help in the morning 

/ / EM 5 —To the faculty, we leave dictionaries which do not contain the word 
study; also, the courage to face each new class. 

ITEM 6 —To the Trade School faculty, we leave a new year, a new freshman c lass, 
fewer troubles and more courage. 

[TEM 7 —To Room 211. we leave a closet big enough for the coats of all the 
students in the room so that Miss White will not have to look around lor 
more space in the future. 

ITEM 8 —To Room 212, we leave a green and red light lor each desk to indicate 
whether the pupil is present or absent. 

I TEM 9 —To Room 216, we leave an electric board-washer with a built-in eraser 
clapper, so that the boards will always be clean. 

ITEM 10— To Room 217. we leave a "walkie-talkie" system to be used only by 
the teacher. 

I TEM I 1 — To Room 218, we leave a pencil sharpener to eliminate ball-point 
pens and a time clock to eliminate the necessity of signing in and out. 

ITEM 12— To Room 224, we leave a record machine and a long-playing record 
to relieve the teacher in giving those often-repeated orders. 

ITEM I .H — To Room 807, we leave a high-powered mic rophone whic h is needed 
to get messages to the students, and a new-type ventilating machine to carr) 
those fumes back to the science lab where they belong. 

I TEM H — To Room .'!, we leave another back door, so that the students ma\ 
leave through whichever door they wish. 

ITEM 15— To the juniors, we leave the honor ol using our home rooms and the 
teachers to maintain order in them. 

ITEM 16 —To the sophmores, we leave the empty dishes from third lunch and 
the thrill ol paying class dues. 

ITEM 1 7 — To the freshmen, we leave a mechanical brain that can solve the 
hardest homework assignment with the press of a button. 

IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we have hereto subscribed our names, this 
June ol 1950. 

Class Will Committee 
Class ol 1950 



Wally's Service Station 


Wallace S. Mclsaac 

I. G. A. Super Market 

Cities Service Products 

Jackson Square 
East Weymouth 


Tel. WE 9--BS2 

K^UulylliilL III} Of 

Arthur M. Justice 



Brighten Your Home with 



Sec our Paint Shaker 


Garden Tools and Insecticides 

South Weymouth 

East Weymouth 


Compliments of 

r j 

Compliments of 


Smith's Book Store 



Greeting Cards of Character 



Headquarters for 

Compliments of 

Compliments of 





Weymouth Landing 

East Wcvmoutli 


|(, :» 

Plymouth Rock 

Seediest Ice Cream 

Served Exclusively in Our Cafeteria 

Joseph T. Cazeault 

lo the 

& Sons 



Roofing and Metal Work 


/ he l^riifz Store oj the South Shore 

2H2 Bridge Street 
North U eymouth. Mass. 




1 1 Front Street, Weymouth Landing 

Up to 9 Pounds One Bendix Load 

25c * 25c 


Duncan MacKellar 

WEymouth 9-3335 


(Ll|c jintitl] Print 



Commercial and Social Printing 

Every Description 



1 100 Commercial Street 

East Weymouth 89. Mass. 

Tel. WE 9-1170 


Best Wishes to the 
Senior Class 




Lincoln Square 


Grille -Soda Bar 



Phone WE 9-28 IS 

Compliments of 


Hamilton Watches 
Jewelry and Gifts 

7 A Union Street 
Columbian Square 
South Weymouth, Mass. 


Success and Best Wishes From 

South Shore Coach Lines 


We are offering you modem 
coaches at reasonable rates as the 
solution to your transportation 

problems when planning your 

parties and outings. 

Safe, Reliable, and Courteous Drivers 

For Information call WEymouth 9-3989 

Compliments of 

Alvin Hollis & Company 


Sales and Service 

Compliments of 

Expert Repairing on all Makes oJ Cars 
Bod\ and Fender Work 


Auto Painting 

South Shore Ponttac, Inc. 

". \/ The 1 {erring Rim '' 



Tel. WE 9-1421 -9-3530 

1 10 

KOLTK 128 

Tel. WE 9-2407 

to the Class of 1950 


:ide Furniture Co. 





Compliments of 



Howe and French 





1 1 

11 Hill MkUII I'll. 

( AMBRII)(,i:. MASS. 



Always at 
Your Service 


Guaranteed \\ alch and Jewelry 
Rcpmr Service 

Weymouth Jewelers 


WE 9-2150 



Donald F. Whittle 


Washington Square 
Weymouth Landing 


Compliments of 

Walter A. Feeley Co. 


Opp. So. Weymouth R.R. Station 
WEymouth 9-0915 




Groceries, Fish, Meats, Fruits, 

Birds Eye Frvaen Foods 
Free Delivery Tel. WE 9-1950 

Compliments of 

A Friend 



Gen. Prop. 

Tel W E 9-3430 



Small Appliances 

(Popular and Classical) 



Sporting Goods 

Equipment for 
Every Sport 

William Westland 
and Company 




rum shop 

Lincoln Square 
Sunoco Station 


Quality Printing 


Road Service Open 24 Hours 


477 UNION ST.. 

185 Washington Street Telephone 


Weymouth, Mass. WE 9-2132 

Tel. WEymouth 9-0590W 

1 15 

Weymouth Tailoring 

Cleansing and Tailoring 


Cameo Beauty Salon 

Individual Short 1 l<nr Slyles 
for the "l\'ew Look " 

WE 9-2493 


Free Delivery WE 9-0972 

Cameo Food Shoppe 

106 Pleasant Street, South Weymouth 
WEymouth 9-2044 

Breakfast — Luncheon — Dinner 

Open Daily Sundays-Holidays 
7 A.M. to 12:30 P.M. 9 A.M. to 12:30 P.M. 

Spacious Dining Room /or Private Parlies 

Lots of 


to you 


Fred J. Lcvaggi, Prop. 

Homemade Candies 



Ice Cream 

Olden s Pharmacy 


Opp. Post Office 

1 If) 

Compliments of 

Your Representative 

T f \ T T 1V T T 


f "1 ATT A ATT^ 


Compliments of 

Elbridge Nash 
Drug Co. 


Reg. Pharm. 


Tel. WE 9-2388 




Compliments of 

Joseph A. Fern 

Dorothy Ann 

Monument Mills Paper Products 

Specialty Shop 


Telephones: WE.9-0122 - 9-2722 

Weymouth- Whitman 


Men's and Boys' 

South Shore 
Electric Supply 
Co., INC 


Junction Routes 3 and 18 

Weymouth, Mass. 

Telephone WEymouth 9-3095-M 


You are Invited to... 



The '50 Ford 






Telephone WEymouth 9-2219 


Flower Shop 

Compliments of 




896 Broad Street 
East Weymouth 

WE 9-0049 







Congratulations to the 
Class of I950 

From the entire Personel 




CLASS OF 1950 

Imported and Domestic 

Delicatessen Fruit 


Candy Ice Cream 





WEymouth 9-32 1 9- W 

Paynes Color Mart 



hwgene s lailor ohop 


W ALLr nr Ctv, r nUN 1 EIV O Jur r L1LJ 


1310 Commercial Street 
Jackson Square, East Weymouth 

Weymouth Landing 

38 Commercial Street 
East Braintree. Mass. 

Repair Work Cleaning 

BR 2-1.166 

Light Alterations Pressing 




Desks . Chairs . Files 


Remember to write or phone 

JLicaiing olOKcrS 

Fuel • Oils • Range Oil 
Electrical Appliances 
Radios Records 

Metal Umce Furniture 

114 State Street 

Tel. WE 9-1630 

Fy Acfr\n W l\/l iccirrnic^rtc 

Capitol 7^6483 



of the 


Brown's Oil Service 


* * 1 A. i ' i " ' « III 

Telephone WEymonth 9-1829 


Quincy, Mass. 

Metered Service Prompt Delivery 

Tel. WE 9-1161 Y. ML Porter, Prop. 

Tackson Sauare 

Yvonne Marie 

Pharmacy, Inc. 

(lormerly CALL'S) 



Registered Pharmacist 


804-806 Broad Street 
bast Weymouth 

Tel. WEymouth 9-1471 

Estimates Gladly Furnished 


Sand And Gravel Pit 

Off Pine Street 


Telephone WE 9-1021 

Charles F. Brown 

Meats, Provisions, Fruit 


34 ) airs litre 

Telephone WEymouth 9-1690 

When Placing Or Renewing 




Tel. WE 9-0427 

Dan Rcidy Dick Rcidy 

Bring Your Prescriptions 




Dewey Santacroce Dick Simmons 


Compliments of 




Kuitaniny — i rejiiny — uytiny 

Newsdealer and Stationer 






Potted Plants Funeral Designs 


Ralph Greenhouses 

South Weymouth, Mass. 

"The Service Stores" 

Weymouth and Hingham 

164 Union Street Tel. Wey. 9-1575 


Croon Lurk 

h or ( H /\\\ 1 r* 
JLjclll vj. 1 UW1C1 

to the 




Jackson Square 


Telephone WEymouth 9-2085-W 


v-i.C J/-\.1>1 ijVJIM 

L^ameo Dress d/ioppe 

/^f/^VTC )fn A TVTT7 


Dresses . Hosiery 


5c to $1.00 



Telephone WEymouth 9-0433 

1 25 



WOOD W R K 1 NO MAC 1 1 1 N I^RY 


Industry Building Contractors 

Home Workshops Schools 

Richmond 2-2774 

The (..lass of 1950 gratefully acknowledges the support of 
the business firms whose advertisements appear on these 
pages. We recommend that yon patronize 
them whenever possible 





? 11 








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